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Full text of "Entre Nous 1925"

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The Entre Nous 



The Year Book of 

HOWARD COLLEGE 





Foreword 




O Jpzo 



2 



It has been our purpose, in publishing this 
volume of the EnTRE Nous, to give an ac- 
curate history of our college life during this 
year. In both word and likeness we have en- 
deavored to record here the familiar faces 
and scenes to which we have grown accus- 
tomed and that have become so much a part 
of us. If, in the future, on looking through 
the pages of this our annual, the reader can 
feel, for the first or for the hundredth time, 
the spirit that prevails at Howard, then we, 
the staff, will feel our work successful. 

To those who have made possible this, the 
1925 issue of the EnTRE Nous, we extend 
our heartfelt thanks and appreciation. 

The Editors. 




\ 



QQOOCOOOOOOOCOO^ 



JUDICATION 



To the Memory of 

HARRIS GILMER COPE 

LL.B. 
Athletic Director at Howard 

WE DEDICATE THIS VOLUME OF 
THE ENTRE NOUS 

Because we admired and loved him, believed 
in him and trusted him, esteemed him for the 
honors he brought to us and appic~>ated the 
interest he took in any move that was roi the 
betterment of our beloved Howard College. 







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Listen to the words of wisdom, 
Listen to the words of warning, 
All our strength is in our union. 
All our danger in discord. 



LONGFELLOW; HIAWATHA 



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ENTRE NOUS 





Page fourteen 



ENTRE NOUS 




Dr. John C. Dawson, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. 




OT every man can initiate great enterprises. Certain soul qualities are 
fundamental in the men who can dream and then undertake. Such leaders 
in the realm of creative genius are possessed of unfaltering faith — faith in 
themselves, faith in their fellowmen, faith in the cause they would espouse, faith 
in God. 

They are possessed of great will power, which is constantly concentrated on the 
enterprise in which they are engaged. The word substitute is offensive to such men, 
and side-stepping is foreign to their vocabulary. 

Such characteristics and others are why we are proud of Dr. John C. Dawson, 
our President. Dr. Dawson was elected president of Howard College in 1921, and 
assumed his duties in the beginning of the fall term of the same year. His ideals have 
been to develop the college from the interior point of view, and speedily are his ideals 
being carried out. 

Some of the improvements that have taken place are notable and remarkable. Men 
who are educated, men who are proud, and men who are helpful, have been addffd 
to the faculty. The number of professors with Ph.D.'s has been raised to seven, having 
been only one at the beginning of his presidency. Commercial courses have been es- 
tablished. Howard has risen to one of the leading Southern colleges in the department 
of science, and the A. D. Smith Science Hall has been built, furnishing Howard one 
of the most convenient and adequately arranged buildings of its kind in the South. 
Girls' dormitories have been purchased, and the girls of Howard are as well cared for as 
girls in any schools. 

Besides these improvements, the arrangement of the curricula and field work 
has raised the attendance of Howard to twice the number of four years ago. 

Dr. Dawson is a writer. He has written several books in French that are studied 
in many colleges. They are Picard's "La Petite Ville," and "Toulouse in the Renais- 
sance." Besides being a scholar. Dr. Dawson makes friends easily and is prominent 
in Birmingham, since he takes such an interest in civic affairs. 

This is not a sermon, but a mere statement of the works of the man who is held 
high in the esteem of the Class of '25. 

Tm 1 Editor. 



Page fiftrm 



- 



ENTRE NOUS 





JOH \" C. I) \\\si)\ 



Page sixteen 



^aV^ 



ENTRE NOUS 




Facult 1 



John C. Dawson, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., LL.D. 

President of College and Professor of Romance Languages 

William Everett Bohannon, 13. Sc, A.B., A.M. 

Director of Education Department and Head of Summer School 

Percy Pratt B i rxs, A.B., A.M. 

Dean and Professor of English Literature 

Mitchell B. Garrett, A.M., Ph.D. 

Professor of History 

Theophilus Randolph Eagles, A.B., A.M. 

Vice-President and Professor of Mathematics 

James A. Hendricks, A.M., Th.B., D.I). 

Professor of Economics and Sociology 

Sumner Albert Ives, A.B., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. 

Dean of Science and Professor of Biology 

James H. Chapman, A.B., A.M., Th.M. 

Professor of Religious Education 

Roger W. Allen, B.S., M.S., A.M. 

Professor of Chemistry 

French Haynes, A.B., A.M. 

Professor of English 
L. O. Dawson. A.B., D.D. 

Professor of Bible 

\V. P. Brown, A. P., Ph.D. 

Professor of Physics 

Pu i. DeLaunay, A. P., Pic. M.i. 
Assistant Professor of French and Instructor in Piano and Pipe Organ 

\V. E. Schliem \\\. A.M., Ph.D. 

Professoi ol Mathematics and Scientifit Cur man 

William \. Thom vs, A. P.. A.M., Ph.D. 

Professor of 1 a/ir> and Creek 

W. IP Mii.mr. A. 15., A.M. 
Pi ol, i ioi nl Mathematics 



Page seventeen 






»xr^5> 



EN NOUS 




\V. M. H \rti\. B.Litt., A.M., Th.M. 

Assistant Professor of English and History 

Joii\ R. Samimv. M.S.. M.S., Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

Jenks (111. I. KM. A.H. 
Coach of Football and Assistant Direr tor of Athletics 

Bennie Simnks, A.B. 

Registrar and Instrudor in Romance Languages 

Virginia Holliman, A.H.. A.M. 

Instructor in History 

Mlle. Km ma L. Guntzer 

Instructor in French 

Lucille M. Vandiver, A.B. 

Head of Dramatic Department and Instrudor in English 

Madame Olive DbLaunay 

Teacher of Voice 

Walter L. Benti.ey, A.B. 

Instructor in Business Administration and (Commerce 

C. Damon Riddle, A.B. 

Instructor in Iiiology 

J. A. Ward, A.B., M.D. 

Instructor in Pre-Medical Course 

Fred G. Wiegand 

Director of Hand 

M \RIE BOST 
Librarian 

Caroline P. Kngstkeld 

Assistant Librarian and Instructor in Library Methods 

Perkins Prewitt. A.B. 

Professor of Journalism 

Lottie Johnson 
Treasurer 



Page eighteen 



1 





R 



And the smof^c rose sloivly, slorvly 

Through the tranquil air of morning. 

First a single line of darkness. 

Then a denser bluer vapor. 

Then a snoiv-rvhile cloud unfolding 

Lil(e the tree-tops of the forest. 

Ever rising, rising, rising. 

Till it touched the top of heaven. 

LONCFELLOW: HIAWATHA 







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ENTRE NOUS 





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Page tiuenty-one 







ENTRE NOUS 



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Senior Class 

Officers 

Fred Carter President 

lli n kn Thompson Vice-President 

I'm i.ma Bates Secretary 

I.. J. HUGENSMITH Treasurer 

Elizabi iii Foster Historian 

V.. 1.1 Kl()\ Blassingame Poet 

J. Jones Stewart Prophet 

Mabel VVilloughbi Reporter 



I'aoe ttnenty-tivo 



3v^ 



ENTRE NOUS 




Senior CI 



ass 



PAUL WILLIAM ALSTON, A.B. 
II K A 

ENSLEY, ALA. 

Paul's interest is divided between a pre-med. course 
and Florida stat .■ College for Women. Despite tin- fact 
that he spends most of his time In the chemistry lab., we 
see enough of him to know he's a good sport. 



HOBART PALMER AMOS, A.B. 

ALBKRTVILLE, ALA. 

Hobart joined our class in '22, alter having begun his 
career in the Class of 'L»4. We are proud of him, and 

he stands out as one ot Howard's best and most popular 
young ministers. 

House President Divinity club (2, I i; President Divinity 

club (3); Dramatic Club (3); Honor Roll (2); V. M. 
C. A. (3. 4). 



MILDRED ATKINSON, A.B. 

LINDEN, ALA. 

Although Mildred didn't enter Howard with the class 
of '25, we feel very fortunate to bo able to claim her. 
She is a qulel sort of girl, ami in her sliorl lime here she 
has made many friends, a. id greal things are expected 
of her. 

Judson College (1, 2); Glee Club; Shelburne Literary 

Society. 



THELMA ADA BATES, A.B. 
■I' M 

BIRMINGHAM, \l \. 
What would we have d • II one COUldn'l have gradu 

ated in i inc. years? Thelma Joined our class las) year 
and is one of our bee I leaders, she is an excellent student 
and a ca|.abic gni with a charming personality, We 

are in d in have honored her so. ami Howard will 

i eel a loss in her gradual Ion, 

Freshman class Prophet ill: Shelburne Literary 
Societj ii. :• i ; v. w. C. A Cal t < 2 i . Debating Coun- 
cil (2); .Marshal (2); Secretar] Set (4); Ensley- 

Howard ciub i i. 2); Hypatla n Society; Chi Delta 

Phi Honor Society; Crimson Stafl (4) 




Page twenty three. 




ENTRE NOUS 




Senior Class 



1 . I l R TON BLASSINGAME, A.H. 

1 N 

MON rGOMI m, u \. 

luburn's loss was Howard'! (rain. "Count" entered In 
his luriioi year, and Immedlatelj demonstrated ins ability 
to !»■ a brill Ian l student, Few men In the many years 
gone bj have so Impressed the students and raculty with 
their ability. Aside From ins classes, he has round time 
!(■ take leading roles In the "Little Theater." 

Charter Member Alpha Gamma Bpsilon; Theta Alpha 
Phi; Senior Class Poet: Dramatic Club (4); Associate 
Editor "Entre Nous" (4); Feature Editor Howard Crlm- 
Bon I 1 1. 



ROV I.. HONNI R, A.H. 
BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Bonner was married before entering Howard, ;i n ■ I due 
i , domestic responsibilities, \<<- waa In a way kepi oul 
of college life. He waa a read] contributor i" every- 
thing that was for the bettermenl ol the school, and 
we wish him luck In ins future career. 

Divinity Club. 



WILLIAM ROSS BRITTON, A.H. 

H K X 

INNISTON, ALA, 

Everybodj likes Blllle, and Blllle likes everybody. He 
la a good-natured person, who takes life none too serious- 
ly, and makea friends while he's lining It. 

Franklin Literary Society; Y M. C \ (1,2): Bclentlflc 

Sim i,n (2, 8, ii; College Han. i (2); Student Council (4). 



I'll! IMA BULLINGTON, A.H. 

S 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA, 

Thelma is quite an attractive girl. She attends strictly 
to her own business and appears alwaya busy, We are 
gla'd thai sin- lias Joined oui ■ 

v w i -. \ ; shelburne Literary Society: Member 
Woman's Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Tennessee Valley 
Club (2). 



Page twenty-four 




ENTRE NOUS 



Senior Class 



DANIEL WEBSTER BIRSON, A.B. 

RANDOLPH, MISS. 

With a name like this, who couldn't amount to some- 
thing? "Dan," as he is called, is one of Howard's out- 
standing figures. He was faithful and sincere in all his 
duties, and it was through his efforts that many great 
things wire accomplished by the Howard student body. 
Who doesn't know the man that either makes or seconds 
all the motions? 

Charter Member Alpha Gamma Epsilon; President 
Square and compass; Divinity Club. 



MARY ALICE BUSBY, A.B. 

B A 2 

PRATT CITV, ALA. 

Mary Alice is so quiet we sometimes wonder how she 
can inak'- go many friends. Is it her sunny disposition 
and gentility of culture? 

V. \V. C. A.; 1'ulliam Literary Society; Ensb y-Howard 
Club. 



FREO CARTER, A.B. 
K 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Fred lias a heart big enough for one twice his size, 
and capability is his middle name. A good disposition, 
gobs of knowledge, and tons of personality. 

Honor Man Freshman class at Auburn; Treasurer Hobo 
club, at Auburn; Secretary Central-Howard Club (3); 

President Sophomore Class (2); Assistant Football .Man- 
ager i l' i ; Manager Football (3); President of Senior 
Class. 



ERNEST BRAXTON COSPER, A.B. 
2 N 

STERRETS, ALA. 

Cosper is quiet on the surface, but still water runs 
deep. lie's a serious-minded person, and one of the 
bless, d few who tends to bis own business. We all like 
him. He's a prince of a fellow, one (bat stands well in 

bis classes, with the students, and is e, 1-looklng enough 

to be termed a "sheik" by the fair sex. 

Mask Club (8, ii; President Mask Club (4), 




Pag it twenty- five 






ENTRE NOUS 





Senior CI 



ass 



ETHEL MAT. CURETON, A.M. 

MIIIW \Y, \I \. 

Bthel la a girl that, it you know, you are bound t" 

love, sin- has :i charming personam j and is dependable. 
She makes a wonderful president "i the Woman's Btudent 
Govei n menl . 

Judson College (1): T. M. C \. (2, 8, d; V W. A. 

i i , Pulllam Literal > Socletj i ::. i ■ . President 
Woman's Student Government mi. 



J. [VEY EDWARDS, A.B. 

u II sown. I. K, A! \. 

Edwards lias outshone the whole 'lass in scholarship. 
Hi- has been marshal every year, and besides that, he has 
captured many medals. "Ed" hit us tins yeai to teach, 
hut we arc proud that in is getting his "dip" with us. 

Dlvlnitj Club; Math Modal (1); Honor Roll (1, ■_•. 8); 
Vlce-Presldenl Volunteer Band i - ' : Freshman Marshal; 
tary Phllomathic Literary Society, 



MARGARET ELIZABETH FOSTER, A.B. 
2 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Elizabeth is jusl "bound i" succeed," for she is a 
brilliant student ami a friend maker. She's taken a 
prominenl pari in all student activities, ami is one ol 
the must dependable co-eds. Hei honors Bpeak tut' them- 
selves. 

Winner Latin Watch (2); Greek Watch (8); Sophomore 
Marshal (2); Crimson stall (2); "Entre Nous" Staff (-. :i. 
ii. Historian Sophomore Class (2); Secretary Shelburne 
Llterarj Society i :: i ; Vice President Ensley-Howard Club 
i . ; i . Honor Lull (1, ■-'. ::. I); Vice-President Junior Class 
i :; i : Hypatia Honor Society; Historian Senior Class (4); 
President Shelburne Literary Society (4); Treasurer Pan- 
Hellenic iii: Head Marshal (8); Secretary v. \v. 

1'. A. 111. 



WILLIAM SHEPARD FULLER, A.M. 

* .A 

DADEVILLE, ALA. 

Fuller is a quiet fellow who has spent « i • 1 1 1 . - a hit 
• ■I ins time in the science building. He is quite fond of 
ami has spenl much "I his time in 
making tin- band k". 

Glee Club (1, :'. :: ) . Orchestra (I. :• i ; Band (2, 3. 4>; 
Phllomathic Literary Society; V M. C. A ; Scientific 
I lining Hall Council ; Tan Eta Di Ita. 



Page lu-enty-iix 




ENTRE NOUS 



Senior Class 



INEZ GARDNER, A.B. 

IKON'DALE, ALA. 

Inez is a faithful student. She takes quite an interest 
in religious affairs, and though very quiet, her work for 
Howard is bounded l>y a great circumference. 

Ruthian <"luh; Volunteer Hand; v. \v. C, A.; Shelburne 
Literary Society. 



EDITH GEISLER, A.B. 

ADGER, ALA. 

Edith's career at Howard has t > > - »- n quite short. She 

has worked hard, made g 1 grades, and we feel sure 

that she will make good. We wonder what she will 
select for a future. 

Pulliam Literary Society; V. W. C. A.; Volunteer Band. 



JACKSON LEE GREGORY, A.B. 
II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Jack is an easy-going sort of person that proves "to 
know him is to love him." He's an excellent student, 
trio- friend, and regular all-round hoy. 

Phllomathlc Literary Society; Glee Club < 2, 4). 



MABEL GLORIA HARRIS, A.B. 

2 I X 

ENSLEY, ALA. 

Mabel has golden hair, ami you can guess the rest. 
She Is quite smart, and has a large circle of friends, 
site took an active pari In student activities. 




Page ivienty-seven 




ENTRE NOUS 



"; — | ~ T ii" ""nifTTi 




Senior Class 



E VELYN NELL I HARM., A.M. 
— r 2 2 

I \sl.KY, ALA. 

Evelyn has made the honor roll every time, sin- has 
worked hard and has many friends Success is bound 
to come to her, whatever her future may be. 

Shelburne Literary Society; Ensley-Howard Club; V. W. 
C, \ ; Honor Roll (2). 



JAMES STIVENDER HOI. BROOK, A.B. 

e k x 

AKRON, ALA. 

"Snipe." as he la called, is on.- of our most popular 
members of the class. He Is a hard worker, and is always 
interested In doing something ror Howard. 

Phllomathlc Literary Society; Dining Hall Council (3), 



DAISY HOOVER, A.B. 

A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

As her tumors show. Daisy is one of Howard's most 
popular co-eds, slit* is quite a leader, and when shi* 
graduates she will be missed In all Che organizations of 
which she is an outstanding member. 

President Freshman Commission (Z); Alumni Editor 
crimson (2); Undergraduate Representative v. W. i 4 
(3. 4); Pan-Hellenic Council C3) ; President Pan-Hi 
(4); Critic Pulllam Literary Society (3); Sorority Editor 
"Bntre Nous" (4); Central-Howard Club (1, !, :'. > : Most 
Popular Qlrl Junior Class, 



EDWARD JOSEPH HUGENSMITH, A.B. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

"Lank" joined u.s last year, bul he did II actively, lit- 
is very popular-, and does quite a bll for the • 
His literary capabilities are verj great and he stands 

out as orre ol our most exemplary students. 

Auburn (1, 2, 3a); Distinction (1); Howard Reserves 
i :: i ; Sport Editor Crimson i -t i ; Athletic Editor "Entre 
Nous" iii: Treasurer Senior Class (4); Cheer Leader 
(4); Varsity Basketball (<)- 



Page tixcnty-c\<jhl 






ENTRE NOUS 




Senior Class 



LELANO (JLADWVN JOHNSON, A.B. 

SAMSON, ALA. 

Leland is the hardest working member of the Senior 

class. He is very studious, and is always seen with a 
book. He is well-liked, and we expect to hear from him 
in the future. 

Glee Club (2); Vice-President Divinity club (3); Philo- 
mathic Literary Society; V. M. C. A..; Secretary Divinity 
Club (41. 



JTLIAN KELLER, A.B. 

ENSLEV, Al.A. 

Whiteman has a rival in Julian. He's a hard worker, 
a good student, and a clever fellow. His work in helping 
to organize the band has been greatly appreciated by all. 

Howard Rand (2, 3t; Ensley-Howard Club (1, 2); 
Howard Scientific Society (1, 2). 



ANNA KENDA, A.B. 
^ i) () 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Anna is a steady, consistent girl. She is a hard 
worker, but always has time to smile and speak. If 
work wjll help, Anna will surely amount to something 
in i lie literary world. 

Class Reporter 111; Basketball 111; V. \V. C. A.; Shel- 
burne Literary Society; Vice-President Woman's Dormi- 
tory Council iii; Glee Club i :'• I ; Ensley-Howard Club. 



GLADYS WHITLOCK KINC, A.B. 

UNION, S. C. 
Gladys lourneyed many miles to attend Howard, she 

has worked bard, and her reward is hound to come. 
She is an enjoyable worker, and her en opera t ive Spirit 

Is shown In well-nigh every undertaking. 

Limestone College; dice Club (1); Shelburne Literary 
Society; v. W. C. A. 




Page liuerity-iiiiu 



: , % 



~7i -• -«vO 




ENTRE NOUS 





Senior Class 



RUBY LITTLE, A3. 

$ \[ 

MORRIS, ALA. 

Few girls can boaal of the record "Poco" has made 
In the pre-med. course. She has done excellent work 

and is a K ni with IiikIi morale and i. 
circle of frli nds. 

President Sophomore Class; Biology Assistant (3, 

nor Roll (1); Basketball (1, 2, 8, I), Captain (4); 

Student Council mi; Women's Student Council (4); Pul- 
llam Literal 1 ] Society. 



WILLIAM TELLIS MINIS, A.M. 

DOTHAN, ALA. 

Minis loined our class this year. He can truthfully 

Bay that he has spent more time In the library than 

anyone In school. He is a great and admirable fellow. 

Dlvlnitj Club; Glee Club (2, S); Phllomathlc Literary 

Society; Volunteei Band; Treasurer Divinity ciut> (3). 



SUSIE MIXl'KR, A.M. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA, 

Susie is another literary light. She Is awfully smart. 
and is quite well read, sin- works hard, and her - 
Bhow h. i ability. 

Chi Delta Phi Honor Sorority; T. w. C. A.; Dramatic 
Club; Shelburne Literary Society; Allied Arts Club; Lucy 
< '..bi. Institute i l i. 



LOLA MAL MOODY, A.M. 

BIRMINGHAM, \l \. 

To be able to make Honor Roll, help run the v. \v. 
1 '. A., and draw wonderfully, is not the Last ol Lola 
Mai - honors. She's a quiet girl, but one that always 
has :i cheerful greeting foi everybody. 

Y. W. C. A . Shelburne Literarj Society; V. w. C. A. 
Cabinet; Hypatia Honor Sorority; >'lii Delta Phi Honoi 
Sorority. 



Page thirty 



ENTRE NOUS 



Wite 




Senior Class 



MARGARET LOUISE McBRIDE, A.B. 

ENSLEV, ALA. 

Margaret has spent foui years at Howard. She seems 
to have enjoyed herself quite well, because she handed 
a pleasant smile to all. She works hard and brings 
up her work wi II, 

Ensley-Howard club; Y. \v. C. a.; Pulliam Literary 
Society. 



EOI.INE McGULLAR, A.B. 

2 2 
CARBON' H1I I., ALA. 

"A thins of beauty is a joy forever." Eoline will 
be a joy for someone, for she is beautiful. Her beauty 
and charm have meant a great dial to her. and yet 
she has taken much interest in college. She violates the 
rule. "Beautiful but dumb.'' 

Maid tin Birmingham Southern-Howard Came; Central 
College ill; Lindenwood College i-); House President, 
Katliff Hall; V. W. I \ A.; Pulliam Literary Society. 



RICHARD A. NUNNELLEY, JR., A.B. 
II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

When a boy is liked by both teachers and students, 
can manage a football team, go in Auburn and come 
back and si ill bold his place with us, then be must 
be one hundred per cent Dick is! 

Philomathic Literary Society; Scientific Society; Assist- 
ant Football Manager (2); Football Manager (3); "H" 
club; Central-Howard Club. 



IRMA PARSONS, A.B. 
<l> M 

BIRMINGHAM, \i \. 

Irma has spent much ol her lime in lab. work, She 
made good grades, and is known for her grace and 
neatness. Cupid lias seemed to meddle with her quite 
a bit, and even if lie does, « e wish lor a happ) and 
profitable career, 

v. \v. C. A.; (lice club; Pan-Hellenic Council i 2 > ; 
Vice President Pan-Hellenic Council i ;: > ; Shelburne Liter- 
ary Society; Secretary Shelburne Literarj Societj | 3 i . 
Biology Instructor (8). 




Page thirty-one 






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ENTRE NOUS 




;-.""• -^~-----^~| 




Senior Class 



[VIE PEARL RAN. A.B. 
.i /. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

[vie Pearl is anothei artist ol our class. Hei musical 
talent is wonderful, and regardless of the opposite sex, 
she Is Independent. She has made good grades, and is 
very popular, ;ts her honors show. 

v. W. C. A ; Treasurer Hypatla Honor Sorority (4); 
Dramatic Club; Winner of Musi,- Medal (I); Secretary 
mid Treasurer Junior Class (S); Shelburnt Literary 
Society; Orchestra Accompanist (4), 



BERNICE WHITE K! I \ I S, A. 15., Expression 

JASPER, \I A. 

ir you want a good laugh, look for Bernice She la 
very witty and pleasant, sin- is a shark In French and 
Spanish. Her dramatic ability is remarkable, and we 
see success awaiting her. 

Judson College (1, 2); Honor Girl at Judson 
Dramatic Club; Woman's Glee Club; Pulliam Literary 
Society; V. W. C. A.; v. W, A. 



JASON GORDON RIDDLE, A.B. 

DE ARMANVILLE, ALA. 

Another pre-med. He has spent his college career in 
Smith Hall, ;t n <t we predict unite a future for him in 
medicine. Although very quiet and a hit hard to know. 
you can't help hut like him. 

Franklin Llterarj Society; Scientific Society, v. M. i \ 



(.1 ORGE R. SAXON, A.B. 
6 K X 

ALBERTVILLE, ALA. 

As president of the student body, George has made a 
wonderful success He la winner ol the Birmingham News 
Scholarship, and he justly deserved it. for he is one of 
the (• w stmhnts who can get A's, co-operation from the 
faculty and the Btudenl body, and school sp m at the 
same time. We ar< proud of him. 

Idenl Freshman Class (1); V. M. C. A.; Scrub 
Football (1, 2); Debating Team; Dining Hall Council 
i i ; President Student Body O). 



Page l/iirty-tvxt 



M 



ENTRE NOUS 




Senior CI 



ass 



JOHN THOMAS SHEPPARO, A.B. 

2 A X 

I.EESBURG, ALA. 

"Shep" is a hard worker. He scrubbed football for 
Hirer years, and in his last year starred on the varsity. 
He is a real plugger ami is sure to amount to some- 
thing. He is studying medicine, also. 

Varsity Football; "H" Club. 



KATHLEEN SLOAN, A.B. 
* M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Without Naufleet, Kathleen is lost, but time caused 
her to graduate before Naufleet. she is a very likable 
person, and her appearance will be missed. A husband 
and a home will be a suitable reward. 

Glee Club (2); Ensley-Howard Club; Shelburne Literary 
Society (1, 2); Pulliam Literary Society (3, 4). 



ALONZO CLIFTON STEPHENSON, A.B. 
n K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

We're sorry to see "Cliff" leave. He's an enthusiastic 
supporter' of athletics and the kind of Fellow who'd 
hobo to see a football game. He's serious, yet has enough 
fun in his makeup to make him one of the most popular 
members of tie Class of "2'i. 

Scrub Football (2); Pan-Hellenic Council H). 



JAMES JONES STEWART, A.B. 
2 X 

MOBILE, ALA. 

Being a pre-med, "Stutz" knows about all the Bclence 

there is. Noi the leasl ol his h ■« Is manager >>i 

the band, and the student body, and the faculty realize 
that the line display November 22 was due largely to 
him. He possesses thai which so many lack ambition. 
He has held tin- position of biology laboratorj instructor 

tor the past year. Thai in Itself is evidenc ins brain 

and ability. 

Manager Hand (3, I); Dramatic Club (1, -'. :'.. I); Stage 
Manager (3); Business Managei (4); Scientific Society; 

Senior Class Prophet; rim athli Llterarj Society; 

"Fanny and tin- Servant Problem" in; "Scrap of 
Paper" (L'l. 




Page thirty-three 



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Jtf^ f 



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Senior Class 



PERRY L. STONE, A.H. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Perrj is another with an opinion and one who speaks 
;ts he believes. His vocabulary is unbounded) and he 
will make a place i'i the world, we feel sure, Hi was 
quite active in religious affairs while In colli 

Secretary V. M. C. A. • :i > : Franklin Literary s 

ant-al Anns mi; student Volunteer Mission Band; 
President Alabama Student Volunteer Union '"<■ Central- 
Howard Club; Crimson Stall (S) 



WILLIAM HOWARD STUBBS, A.B. 
1 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Here's to "Toby." our all-round athlete and i ho best 
of spurts: We will never forgel the stellar work this 
Bulldog warrior has done for the past four seasons, 
Toby will be greatly missed nexl year from the student 
body as well as the athletic Held. He's ■ Mend true 
as steel. He Is the kind of rellow who can play football. 
baseball, and coach and play basketball. 

Varsity Football il. '-'. 8): Altemati Captain Football 
(4); Basketball (2); captain Basketball <■•>. Coach Bas- 
ketball ( 4 i ; Baseball (2, S, 4i. ••!!" Club. 



HENRY E. THOMPSON, A.H. 
O K N 

ALBF.RTVII.I I . A! A. 

"Gus," as he Is called, our vice-president, has been 
an active member of our class for four years, lie is a 
well-liked fellow and stands out as a leader on the 
campus. He is a good student, and in the near future 
he is bound to be heard from. 

Freshman Editor; Business Manager Crimson i -' i : Vice- 
President Senior Class. 



MAVML THOMPSON, A.M. 

* M 

Ai.ni r i villi:, ALA. 

Mayme is the quietest tin In the class. She lias charm 
and dramatic ability, and her friends are numbered by 
her acquaintances, She has spenl many useful boms ior 
Howard. 

Dramatli Club; Y. \v. C. A. Cabinet; Woman's student 
Government Council; Pulllam Llterar] Society. 






Page thirty-four 



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Senior CI 



ass 



GERTRUDE B. TIDWELL, A.B. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Gertrude ha.s a head full of brains. She comes out 
on top in every class. She teaches art and goes to 
school. Howard will never turn out a more efficient 
graduate than she is. 

Hypatia; V. W. « '. A. Cabinet; Debating Council; 
Ruthian Society: Shelburne Literary Society; Honor Roll. 



T. RAY TURNER, A.B. 

CHICAGO, ILL. 

"Chi" joined us this year, but has jumped right in 
with a great spirit. Commerce has taken most of his 
time, but In- is always ready to go ill anyway when 
the gong is sounded. 

Illinois (1, •>, 3). 



H. E. WATLINGTON, JR., A.B. 
II K A 

EAST LAKE, ALA. 

"Personality" is a much abused wend, but Gene is the 
embodiment of personality. He is a leader who makes 
not the slightest effort to be one. We know there isn't a 
member of the Class of "25 thai the school hates to 

part with. more than Uene. He's a n 1 sport, if ever 

there was one, and an optimistic supporter "i Howard. 

President of Junior Class; President "i .Mask Club CO. 
Treasurer Mask ciub (4); Glee Club, President Glee Club 
(3), Business Manager Glee Club (I); Manager Baseball 
CO; Scientific Society; Athletic Council; "ll" (Tub; Pan- 
Hellenic Council C-O ; Vice-President Pan-Hellenic Coun- 
cil (-1); Crimson Staff (3); "Entre Nous" staff (4); 
Assistant Manage. Football ( '■'■ I ; Central-Howard (Tub; 
Phiiomathic Literary Society; v. M. C. A. 



ARTHUR SPESSARP WAITERS, A.B. 

2 A X 

FELIX, ALA. 

"Preacher" Waiters, as we call him, Is one of the most 
popular ministerial students "ii ih>- campus, llis amiabil- 
ity and spirit i>r helpfulness have made him many friends. 

v. M. c. a.: B. 8. r. Phiiomathic Literary Society; 
Divinity club; Secretary v. 11. C. A. (-'); President College 
B, v. P. l\ (8). 




Page thirty-five 



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Senior Cla 



S3 



VIOLETTE ARCELLA wn.iii i ] , A3. 

I UKI II I I), Al \. 

Vlolette has advanced rapid 1} during hei itt) at How- 
ard. She has worked hard and made g I grades. She 

has taken an active pan In religious affairs. We wish 
you well, Vlolette. 

Shelburne Llteran Socletj (2 8); Pulllam Literary 
iii: ■> W. C \ Ensley-Howard Club; Volunteer 
Band. 

{CATHERINE LOWMAN WILKING, A.M. 
* \l 

BIRMINCH \M, M \. 

Katherlne knew a ll I BChool when she saw ii. She 

-I her college career al Birmingham-Southern, but 
soon saw hei mistake. She is an artist and has ma. I.' 
-•""I in everj respect. We are proud t.> boast thai she 
belongs t.. the Class • >! '-•"•. 

nlngham-Southern (1, 2); Basketball; v. W. C. A. 
i lablnet. 

MABEt E. WILLOUGHBY, A.H. 
•I- M 

GORI)0\, Al \. 

Mabel has been Identified in nearly every activity on 
tin- campus. This year her work with Y. w. C \ 
has been far-reaching Friendliness ami charm together 
make Mabel a mil worth knowing. 

Vice-President li. < '. I. Club (1); Secretary Boosters 
Club i -i; Shelburne Literary Society; Dramatic Club; 
"Mr. Bob," "Fanny ami the Servant Problem." "A Scrap 
..I Paper," "Suppressed Desires;" Girls' Glee Club; S 
tari Pulllam Literary Society i :: i : President Pulllam 
Literary Society i h; Voted Cleverest <'.irl in Junior Class; 
V. W. C. .v.. President V. W. C A. (4); B. S. 1".: 
Hypatla Honor Society, President Hypatta (4); Delegate 
to v W. C. A Conference i :! i : Senior Reporter "Crimson" 
and "Km i.' Nous" (4); Vice-President W Student 

Government 

JAMES HENRY WISH. A.H. 

1 N 

LAFA1 II IF. ALA. 

\ second glance al his honors ought to tii<' > mi an 
Idea "i what tour years at Howard has meant to "Puny" 
and Punj has meani t •> Howard. He has taken a leading 

pau in everj activity with which he has I n asso- 

.iai.il. Howard needs more of ins kind, and he'll be 
sorely missed next year, for there ran never be another 
Puny. There's no! a better hk..i bo] on the campus. 

Mask Club; Dramatic Club, Vice-President (2), President 
iii; Secretary Phllomathli Literary Society (2); Vice- 
President Pan-Hellenic Councldl i :'• i ; President Pan-Hel- 
lenli Council (4); Reporter Junior Class; Reporter v. M. C. 
\. i :;. ii. v. m. c. a. Cabinet (2, S); Vasoclate Editor 
"Bntre Nous" (2), Organisation Editor "Entre Noui 

■ln-Chlef "Entre Nous" (4); Fraternity Editor 
i i -Imson < 1 1 : Honor Roll (.1). 



Page thirty-six 



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Senior Class 



VESTER LAFAYETTE WVATT, A.B. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Be there any so ignorant that he doesn't know 
"Preacher" Wyatt? Preacher- has spent much time ii 
doing pastorate work, but is always on hand when he 
is needed. He enjoys parliamentary work, and is a 
sage in parliamentary law. He is always for Howard and 
the right. 

Square and Compass; Divinity Cluh. 



GLADYS IRA WYATT, A.B. 

ROEBUCK SPRINCS, ALA. 

You'd never know Gladys was around. She is very 
quiet, but always wears a pleasant smile. She has studied 
hard and also taken an important role in the religious 
work of the campus. 



TIIELMA STACY YARBROTCH, A.B. 
* M 

BERRY, ALA. 

Thelma has certainly carried off the honors while here, 
and last year she carried off. a husband, too. We are 
glad she didn't forsake us for matrimony, anil will grad- 
uate with the Class of '25. Her work with the co-ed 
basketball team has been excellent, and her school spirit 
h;is been undying. 

Secretary Freshman Class; Sponsor Birmingham South- 
ern-Howard Came (1); Coach Girls' Basketball Team 
(1, 4), Captain Girls' Basketball Team il. 2 1 ; Pres- 
ident of Co-Ed "H" Club (1. 2. 4); Crimson Staff (1); 
Best Girl Athlete ill; student Council ( 2, .1); Secretary 
and Treasurer Sophomore class; Secretary and Treasurer 
Central-Howard Club 12); "Bntre Nous" Feature Section 
(3), "Bntre Nous" Staff ( :i ) ; Charter Member Woman's 
Athletic Association of Alabama (4); V. W. C. A.; I'ulliam 
Literary Society, 



OLLIE GERTRUDE YOl'NC, A.B. 

1I0KT0N, ALA. 

oiile joined our class this year, she has been In school 

off ami on, but she is a devout worker and Is truly con- 
scientious she looks t"i the iinbt and win do wall in 

the educational World. 

College Honor Roll; v. w. C, A..; Shelburne Literary 
Society; Jilning Hall Council (1) ; Woman's Student <e.\ 
ernment council mi; North Alabama Club; Head English 

Depart nl Barbour County iiinh School '22 '28; Head 

English Department Jackson County HiKh '28, '24; 
Dramatic < Hub 1 1 1 ; Glee I iui> 1 1). 




Page thirty-seven 




ENTRE NOUS 





Senior Class 



i 








^^_^^^ „ 


- 1 




NELL McELHENNEY, A.B. 
A X n 

ENSLEY, ALA. 

N'ell haa 'an u-il off the beauty distinction for two years. 
an honor no) to be despised. However, hen isn't Just 
skin-deep. She entered In her sophomore >•< ar from 
I and lias proven an asset to the class of '25. She 
is attractive and charming;, loved alike by boys and girls. 
Nell is a loyal supporter ot athletics, and she sponsored 
the Bulldog eleven to a victory over kllUsaps. 

Hi. nan (l); Sponsor Hlllsapa Qami Maid Ogle- 

thorpe Came (8); Voted Most Beautiful Co-Eld (2); Sigma 
Nu Follies (3); Qlee Club (2); v. \v. C. A.; Pan-Hellenic 
Council (2, 3); Pull lam Literary Society. 



REGINALD LESLIE EVANS, A.B. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

ESvana .joined ua last year, coming from Mississippi. Ho 
la B Divinity student, and is a hard worker. 

Divinity Club (.I); Volunteer Mission Band (3); Franklin 
Literary Society (3). 



LILLIE HOLLIMAN 

VERNON, ALA. 

I.illie honored us by graduating with us. Most of her 
college career was spent at Montevallo, but she came to 
Howard for hei degree. We are glad of her decision 
and welcome her to the Class of '20. 



Page thirty-eight 



3 X 1'£ 



ENTRE NOUS 





■ S-=="2lx> 



'lllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIII IIIir millllllllllllllllllMIMII I Illl Illllllll IIII MIM 

A Seniors Repentance 



pi iiilliiiHilimiimnmimmnnTmiTmTmmTimmTTmm 




DDO; 
l|u)OnD = 
WpQDa = 

DDD = 

nao- 



Most foolish, proud, and gullible father; 
My very trusting, fond, and unsuspicious mother: 
That I have taken these college courses 
Is most true; true, I have passed them — 
The very height and boasting of my knowledge 
Hath this extent, no more. Poor am I in English, 
And little know I in scientific fields; 
For since these feet of mine have entered here 
Till noiv, some four years wasted, they have used 
Their best loved time dancing on Cascade's floor. 
And therefore little shall I boost my check 

In speaking of it now. Yet, though I lose dough thereby 
I will a true and shocking tale unfold 
Of how I passed here — What line, what bull. 
If hat quilling, copying, and mighty bluff: 
For such proceedings I surely used all through — 
/ Won my diploma. 

E. LURTOM Bl ISSINGAM] . 



Page thirty-nine 






ENTRE NOUS 





OTHING i- impossible! The rats, who timidlj plodded their green way up the 
II i ward campus in September, 1921, are the lordly, the self-possessed, the worthy, the 
dignified, and yes, the self-satisfied SENIORS of 1925. To comprehend this miraculous 
transformation requires that we imagine the unimaginable, accept as credible the in- 
credible, believe the unbelievable, and even swallow the "unswallowable." However, the fact 
remains thai we ARE seniors, and the unraveling ol this monstrosity has fallen to my all-incap- 
able lot. 

The Freshman Class ( >l k;>i came into existence in the midst of tumult and storm. Many 
Survivors of that tempestuous period in our history have remained. During our days of Rat- 
hood we were persecuted and "low-rated" on everv side for our boldness and greenness, but little 
we cared. We fell that the upper classmen did not recognize in us true intellect. The first 
year was not a complete failure, however, tor we entered the Sophomore Class with humble 
and contrite hearts, hut wise people sometimes change their minds, and — we changed ours! 

Our invasion into the Sophomore Class was unheralded. We felt lowly for about twa 
weeks. This time was essential!) consumed in learning the names of the new freshmen, and 
in dropping hints that it was our second year, followed then a period of depression, during 
which we poor sophomores suffered a plague of required subjects, and had it not been for the 
jovial, good-humored tun that we derived from the Rats, our lot the second year would have 
been a sad one, indeed. During the second year we applied ourselves to our studies (as a rule). 
Incidentally, we learned the "Who's Who" of the faculty; any old sophomore can tell you 
that. Briefly, we were, alter the bombastic, fearful career of a soph, preparing ourselves to be 
more placid, more zealous in the performance of our college duties. The following year we 
entered that period of calm, peaceful college life, known more familiarly as the Junior Class. 

Once in the Junior Class, we wondered why we had been so haughty the year before; we 
became more tolerant, even of the freshmen, and when occasion arose, actually championed 
their cause. The Junior Class is always characterized by its slow, steady, and ineffective working. 
In our third vear we took lively interest in college activities, some excelling in dramatics, others 
along journalistic line-. 

At last our dream wa- realized, and we became members of (and can it be?) THE SFNIOR 
CLASS. But we do not leel s„ uplifted and dignified, after all. For -years we have striven to 
he "dignified Senior-," ami at present wc are too busy to enjoy our exalted position. We 
practice teaching, we serve on committees, we are members of a million student organizations, 
and enjoy our reward — thai of being called senior. We recognize the genuine and true value 
of our college friends when it is almost too late, and we reali/e what Howard means to us. 
Ill, Class ot '2s i- resolved to face whatever situation arise- in life, and to meet it in such 
a waj a- to reflect glory on the institution we all love. 

Classmates, when, alter vear- have pa-sed away, 
You chance to -can this page, think once again 
Of those dav- -pent Heath Howard College's oaks ; 
Remember well the lessons taught you there; 
Live over all those happy times ot youth, 
And thank your God that once you dwelt within 
Our Alma Mater's walls. 
Fate ser . e thee well ! 

Elizabeth Foster, Historian. 



Page forty 



ENTRE NOUS 




LASSES have come and gone, anil they will continue to come and go, each entering as 
a class — each graduating as a class — four years together, united by a common aim, 

ts^i where friendships are made, habits formed, and even destinies begun. Yes, lives are 

'==' really shaped in college. So, my mind turns back to old Howard as the melting pot, 
where the smelting forces of that great institution have forged and wrought into veritable steel 
those classes which have come and gone, while each proclaimed itself greatest. 

As I look back these twenty years to the Class of 1925, I cannot offset a certain feeling of 
sadness at the thought of how we are scattered about the face of the earth, and I shall be glad 
when Coach Stubbs brings his Bulldogs over for the annual Howard-Yale encounter, for then 
the Class of '25 is to hold forth in joyful reunion. 

I was just talking to Fred Carter — you know, he is wholesaling these days, and, incidentally, 
I buy all the A and B vitamines for the sanitarium from him, and he was telling me of the 
new process the Riddle, Austin and Sivley Chemical Works had perfected for the manufacture 
of proteins. 

I am glad I have Drs. Keller, Fuller, and Britten in consultation with me here, as it helps 
me keep in touch with the old gang. Dr. Fuller just remarked a few days ago that Dr. Shep- 
pard would soon be through here on his latest lecture tour. 

Up at Muscle Shoals the other day, I was delightfully entertained by Gene Watlington and 
Dick Nunnally. They have a thriving hotel there. Gene flew me over to the tourist camp, 
and what do you think? — we came near having a collision with Cliff Stephenson, Hobart Amos, 
and D. W. Burson, who were making the first stop on their world-wide evangelistic campaign. 
They said they tried to convert Mabel Willoughby and Perry I.. Stone from the stage, but 
their attempts seemed fruitless. 

Violet Wilhite, our head nurse here, has just finished reading Count Blassingame's latest 
philosophical treatise, and was telling me what a great asset it must be to the educational 
world. She says she is goiiiK to send Gladys Wyatt a copy. You know, her husband is never 
at home, and she needs something to ward off loneliness. 

The Evening Post brought some most interesting news: 'The Government has at last succeeded 
in retaining the renowned detective and psychoanalyst, 'Dizzy Trixie Cosper,' as head in- 
vestigator in the world's latest and most baffling mystery case." The mystery is the disappearance 
a tew months ago of the entire faculty of the "Gravure School of Journalism." Dr. Wise, the 
president, was last seen talking with Dean Saxon in one ot the fashionable pool rooms down- 
town. Since that time neither has been heard from, nor the remainder of the faculty which, in- 
cidentally, is composed ol a large quorum of old Howard grads. Those "I m\ old class are: 
Professors Edwards, Bates, Kenda, Parsons, Gregory, Reeves, and V. 1.. Wyatt. I am verv 
anxious to learn their tate myself, and 1 think I shall go to the stock exchange and see if I can 
get some inside dope from Roj Turner and llenrs Thompson. 

Lank Eiugensmith is still sellinjr senior class rin^s and has accumulated quite a fortune at 
the trade. Snipe Holbrook has one ol the niftiest farms in the South, and his bird hunts an ,1 
source ol great pleasure to his main friends. Snipe says the) are greatl) pleased with their new 

pastor, K. I.. Bonner, and I believe he said that Susie Minter had charge ol the social service 
department You see, "Holbrook Dales" requires such a large arm] ot workers that they have 



Page forty-onr 




ENTRE NOUS 



: , .'.-.;: , i;:iii;i 



a regular little village there. Poco Little and her husband are spending this summer at "The 
Dales." 

Fate has played the group our Alma Mater turned over to her in the year 1925 in a moat 
unusual manner, and most unusual of all, the remaining girls are happily married — to be 
sure, some have, on account of environment, changed their direction of living. Nell McElhenney 
is finding life most enjoyable out on "their" bin ranch in Texas. I hear she is quite a cow - 
puncher. 

I vie Pearl Ray is living in the last and, just as we expected, she is the ideal matron, charm- 
ingly reserved, and accomplished. I see a great deal of Mrs. (Kathleen Sloan), as her 

husband is here in the sanitarium for a rest. I have heard from neither Gertrude Tidwell nor 
Margaret McBride since their marriages, but I have always heard that no Dews is good news. 

Of course you all remember the courtship Helen Evans was entertaining our senior year. 
There is no need to say that she finally accepted him. Daisy Hoover has been married ten 
years and no divorce yet. Remarkable incidents like that make even me feel like getting married, 
but so far the others have the nerve on me. 

J. Jonks Stewart, Prophet, 




Page forty-ttv; 



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ENTRE NOUS 





Page forty-three 



^>% 



**ajfe* 




ENTRE NOUS 



iiiiiiiiiiiU'iiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiii 




Junior Class 

( )fficers 

Eugene Dawson President 

Marlin II akris Vice-President 

Julia FlNKLEA Secretary 

Doi glas Brasweli Treasurer 

Jewel Graves Reporter 

Elsie Dillon Historian 



Page forty-four 



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ENTRE NOUS 




Junior Class 

MATTIE LOIS ALBERT, * M 

ENSLEY, ALABAMA 

Secretary Ensley-Howard Club (2); Y. W. C. A.; Pul- 
liam Literary Society. 

RICHARD L. ALEXANDER 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
President Square and Compass (1); President Volun- 
teer Band (2); Divinity Club; Alpha Gamma Epsilon; 
Y. M. C. A. 

ERNEST E. ALLEN, 6 K N 

VERNON, ALABAMA 
Glee Club; Band; Associate Editor Crimson (2); Man- 
ager Band (2), Secretary Bund (3); Librarian (3); 
Reporter Sophomore Class: Editor-in-Chief Crimson 
(3). 

ELNA ALMGREN, A Z 

FAIKFIELD, ALABAMA 
(Jills' Glee Club; Freshman Commission; Ensley-How- 
ard Club; Y. W. C. A.; Shelburne Literary Society; 
Dramatic Club. 

B. F. ATKINS, G K N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

President Divinity Club; President Franklin Literary 
Society; Debating Team; Glee Club; Debating Coun- 
cil; Honor Roll; Coach Freshman Baseball Team (2); 
Director Chapel Music; Square and Compass. 

ALFRED L. RAINS, * A 

ONF.ONTA, ALABAMA 
Baseball (3); Football, Scrub (2); "H" Club; Mask 
Club; Phllomatliic Literary Society. 

J. E. RAINS, G K N 

ONF.ONTA, ALABAMA 
Football (3); Baseball (3); "H" club; Baaeball Man- 
ager (3); Coach Reserve Basketball (8). 

PAIL RARNETT, G K N 

CULLMAN, ALABAMA 

Phllomatliic Literary Society; Y. M. ('. A.; Mathe- 
matics M.dal (2); Phi Kappa Nu Scholarship Medal 
(2); Stud en I Council (2); Mathematics Club (8); De- 
bating Club; Speaker Older Boys' Council (2); Del- 
egate B. s. Conference (2); Delegate Indianapolis 
Student Conference (2); Business Manager Crimson 
(3); Freshman and Sophomore Marshal; Honor Roll; 
Business Manager "Rat Bible" (8); Dining Hall Coun- 
cil; Alpha Gamma Epsilon Literary Fraternity; Pres- 
ident V. M. •'. A. (3); Secretary Pan- 1 lellcnie Coun- 
cil (3); Varsity Debating Team; Instructor Physics 
(3); Instructor Mathematics (3); President-Elect stu- 
dent Body (4). 

HELEN RASS, A A II 

BESSEMER, ALABAMA 
Secretary Freshman Class; Dramatic Club; Pan -H el 
lenie Council i 'J i ; Secretary Pan-Hellenic Council (8); 
Sophomore Bdltor "Entre Nous;" Most Popular Girl, 

Soph ire Class; Student Council (3). 

RENNIE T. BECKHAM 

NKWTOV, ALABAMA 




Page forty-five 




ENTRE NOUS 




Junior Class 
ROBERT HARDIE BRADFORD, * A 

UNION TOW \. ALABAMA 

Phllomathlc Literary Society; Instructoi Biology (8); 
Mash Club. 

DOUGLAS McKINLEY BRASWELL, r N 

DEMOPOLIS, VLABAMA 

Glee Club Accompanist (1, 2, 8); Philharmonic Orches- 

(1, 2); College Jan Orchestra (2); v. M. C \ 
Phllomathlc Literary Society; Mask Club; Cheer 
Leader < '■'■ > ; Class Poel i 2 i ; ''lass Treasurer (31. 

JAMES L. CAMPBELL, 9 K N 

HEADLAND, A I ARAM \ 

Crimson Staff (1, 2, si: Honor Roll; v. M. C. A.: 

Chemistry Instructor (2); Treasurer Student Body 

(S); "Entre Nous" Staff <3); Reporter SclentlOc 
Society (3». 

MARY OLIVE CARNLEY 

ELBA, ALABAMA 
v. \v. C, a : Dramatic Club; Judson (1, 2). 

MAMIE CHAMBLEE 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

v. \v C. a.; Pulllam Literary Society; Central-How- 
ard <"lul>. 

NANNIE B. CHANDLER, * M 

DECATUR, ALABAMA 

Girls' Glee Club, Quartet (1); v. W. C. A.; V. w. 
Cabinet (2); Shelburne Literary Society. 

MARGARET ANN CHURCH, * M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Randolph -Macon (2); v. w. C. A.; Pulllam Literary 
Society; Central-Howard Club. 

DICK CLAYTON, II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

i u l in Literary Society; Hand: Glee Club (2. 3); 
i Central- Howard Club. 

\V. ALLEN CONNER 

ANDALUSIA, ALABAMA 

Hand; v M. C. A.; Volunteer Hand. Phllomathlc 
Literary Society; Divinity Club. 

MARGARET ELIZABETH (OX. •!> M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Judson College CI); Crimson Starr oi; Pulllam Liter- 
ary Society; «'lii Delta Phi Honor Sorority; Central- 
Howard Club; Y. W. C. \. 



Page forty-sis 



M 



ENTRE NOUS 




Junior Class 

ERMAN L. CREW, 2 N 

GOODWATER, ALABAMA 

Glee Club (1); Philomathic Literary Society; Band; 
Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (3). 

EUGENE DAWSON, n K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Varsity Baseball, Captain Baseball (3); Freshman 
Class Poet: President Sophomore Class; President 
Junior Class; Vice-President Franklin Literary Society; 
Assistant Cheer Leader (2); Pan-Hellenic Council; 
Voted Most Popular Boy in Sophomore Class. 

ARTHUR DE LOACH 

NEWTON, ALABAMA 
Newton College (1, 2). 

HARRY E. DICKINSON 

EVERGREEN, ALABAMA 

Divinity Club; Scrap-Iron Quartet; Glee Club. 

ELSIE HOPE DILLON, 2 I X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

V. W. C. A.; Shelburne Literary Society; Debating 
Council; Junior Class Reporter; Woman's Pan-Hel- 
lenic Council; Chi Delta Phi Honor. 

HAZEL DISMUKES 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

WILLIAM BURTON DOWELL, JR., K 2, * A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Central-Howard club; Glee Club, 

ERNESTINE DYER, 2 2 () 

STANTON, ALABAMA 

Basketball Central College (1); Judson College Basket- 
ball (2); Secretary v. w. C, A,; Judson College 
Dramatic <'lui>. 



MAJOR WATT ESPY 

HEADLAND, ALABAMA 

Hand; Philomathic Literary Society; Reserve Basket- 
ball Team (8); Bullpups (2). 



CLYDE HENRY ESTES, 2 N 
WILLIAMSBURG, KENTUCKY 

A. A., ( 'umbel land College i 2 i. 




Page forty-seven 




ENTRE NOUS 




Junior CI 



ass 



JOHN F. EVANS 

MOBILE, ALABAMA 

I 111 mily Cluti. 

JOHN LINDSEY FINKLEA, II K A 

Bl I NA VISTA, ALA. 

Secretary Franklin Literary Society (1); President 
Franklin Literary Society (2); v. m. C. a . Qlei 

Club; Dlnlns Hall Council. 

JULIA FINKLEA, A A II 

BUENA VISTA, ALABAMA 

Most Youthful Co- Ed il); Secretary Woman's Student 
Government (2); Sorority Reporter Crimson (2); Sec- 
retary Junior class; V. W. c. A.; V. W. A.; Glee 
Club; Prettiest Sophomore; Daintiest Co-Ed (2); I'ul- 
llam Literary Society. 

FRANCES MAE FRAZER, 2 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

FRED CLEMONS FREEMAN, II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Orchestra (2): Drum Major Hand (2, 3); Assistant 
Manager Football < :t i ; Central-Howard Club; Man- 
ager-Elect Football (4). 

LUTHER GAINES 

HAYNBS, ALABAMA 
Chorister, Divinity club. Dramatic Club; Volunteet 

Hand. 

JEWEL CRAVES, <!• M 

FAIRFIKLD, ALABAMA 

Freshman Editor "Entre Nous;" Girls' Glee Club; 
Boosters' Club; Freshman Marshal; Freshman English 
Award; Basketball (l): Bnsley-Howard Club; Y W. 
i '. a.: Secretary Sophomore Class; Basketball Man- 
ager (2); Associate Bdltor Crimson (2); Sophomore 
Marshal; I'an- 1 Icllcn ic Council i :; > ; Junior Editor 
"Entre Nous;" Chi Delta I'hi Honor Sorority. 

P. A. GWIN 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

CORNELIA HANLIN, A /, 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

WILLIE MAF. HARDY, A A II 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Becretar) student Body i".): v President, r. W C. 

\ i :: i ; Pan-Hellenic Council (8); Treasurer Pulllam 
Literary Society (8); V. W. C. A. Cabinet (S); Treas- 
urer v. \v. c. a. (g); Delegate s. v. Conference at 

Indianapolis i:'); Varsity Basketball (1>. 



Page forty-cigin 




ENTRE NOUS 



Junior Class 

JAMES MARLIN HARRIS, A A n 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Glee Club; Assistant Director Glee Club (2); Quartet 
(2); Most Original Girl (2); Vice-President Junior 
Class; Crimson Staff (2); Pulliam Literary Society; 
Y. W. C. A.; Central-Howard Club; Dramatic Club! 

CURRY HAVNES 

CLYDE, NORTH CAROLINA 
Junior Class Poet; Philomathic Literary Society. 

CLAUDE R. HEARN, 9 K N 

DAWSON, TEXAS 
Pan-Hellenic Council; Y. M. C. A.; Maslt Club. 

II. S. HIGDON 

SAY, FLORIDA 

Divinity Club. 

EVELYN MIX, A A II 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Associate Editor "Entre Nous" (1); Assistant Editor- 
m-Chief "Entre Nous" (3); Class Editor Crimson (1)- 
Crimson Staff (3); Vice-President Pulliam Literary 
Society (3); Chi Delta Phi Honor Sorority. 

CARL E. HYCHE 

BESSEMER, ALABAMA 

GRADY HYDE 

N/UVOO, ALABAMA 

C. THADDEIS IVEY, i; N 

EVERGREEN, ALABAMA 

Treasurer Sophomore Class; Honor Roll; Vice-President 
Phllomathlc Literary Society i 2 i ; v. m. c. a..; Pan- 
Hellenic Council (8); Vice-Presidenl Student Body (S). 

EDWARD G. JACKSON, * A 

ASHFORD, ALABAMA 

Vssistanl Bus ea Manager crimson (l); Crimson 

staff iL'i; Honor Roll Boosters Club; Chemistry in- 
structor i2i; Assistant Advertising Manager "Entre 
Nous" i2); Physics Instructor CD; v. M, C, A.; Bus- 
iness Manager "Entre Nous" , :; i ; Scientific Society; 
Secretarj Phllomathlc Literary Society. 

BURUE KEY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 




Page forty-nine 



i 






ENTRE NOUS 




•^Ullllllllll' MIIIIITTffiTTTWn 




Junior Class 



ANDREW HENDRICKS KNIGHT, ll K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Franklin Literary 8oclety; Scrub Football (2); Varsity 
Football i :: i : "H" Club; Band; Junior Member Stu- 
dent Council. 

NANCY HOPE LEE 
GADSDEN, ALABAMA 

HARRELL WALTON LITTLE 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
i '• ntral- Howard < Hub; Hand. 

JAMES FRANK LOWRY, ^X 

ONEONTA, ALABAMA 
Ri pvi Basketball Team; Franklin Literary Society. 

LOIS ACNES MAJORS 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Central College (1); Judson College (2); Howard 
College (8); Dramatic Club; V. W. C. A. 



JAMES E. MASON 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

ADDILEE MATTISON, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Student Council; Glee Club; v. \v. C. A.; Vice-Pres- 
ident Dramatic Club; Girls' Quartet. 



AUBREY MIREE, JR., * A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Glee <'lnl>; Hand; Franklin Literary Society; Orchestra; 

Masks ClUb. 

ALBERT GRAHAM MOSELEV, JR., Z N 
ORRVILLE, ALABAMA 

A. a.. Cumberland < '■>] i<n«- <:'); Hand; v. M. c. A.; 
Scientific Socii i j . 

I. M. MLRPIIY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



Page fifty 



ENTRE NOUS 



<> A Si. 




Junior Class 



EVERETT GOODRICH McDONOLGH, B K X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Assistant in Chemistry (3); President Howard Scien- 
tific Society (3). 

GRACE McGACGHEY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MARY FRANCES McNEIL, * M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Basketball (1, 2. 3): Crimson Staff (1, 2. 3); Girls- 
Glee Club; Assistant Treasurer Y. \v. C. A. (2); Eng- 
lish Assistant (3); "Entre Nous" Staff (3): Central- 
Howard club; Chi Delta Phi Honor Sorority. 

MARY ELIZABETH McPHERSON, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Y. AV. C. A.: Freshman Commission (2); Shelburne 
Literary Society; Central-Howard Club; Chi Delta Phi 
Honor Sorority. 

FRANCES NEWMAN, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Shelburne Literary Society; Pan- 
Hellenic Council; Central-Howard Club. 

GRACE KATHERINE PASS, $ H 

BLOUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA 

Woman's Student Government Council; Y. w. C. A.; 
Pulliam Literary Society; Y. \v. A. 

DEVVITT PENNINGTON 

VERNON", ALABAMA 

Associate Editor Crimson (3); Glee Club; Football 
(3); V. m. C. A.; Phllomathlc Literary Society; Honor 
Boll; Scrub Baseball (2). 

CHARLES E. PETTY, II K A 

CULLMAN, ALABAMA 

Business Manager crimson (3); Assistant Business 
Manager Crimson (2); Treasurer student Body (2i; 
Y. M. c. A.; Pan-Hellenic Council. 

EDGAR M. POE 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

JESSE GRANT PORTER 

CITRONELLE, ALABAMA 
Bullpup (2). 




Page fifty-one 








ENTRE NOUS 



r milium B^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiniiiiiiiiiiii 



^^^5 




Junior Class 
CONDIE SHEPPARD PUGH, Z N 

WILLIAMSBURG, KBN1 I t Ki 
\.\.. Cumberland College (8); Hand; Scientific Society. 

CRISLER B. RANSOM 
BIRMINGHAM, ai.abam \ 

MYRTLE REEVES, 2 I X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Vice-President Shelburne Literary Society; Y. \v. c a. 

PAIL WILLIAM SCOKEL, II K A 

EN3LEY, ALABAMA 
Football i-. :!); "H" Club; Binaley-Howard Club. 

KATIE ELIZABETH SMITH, 2 I X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

V. \V. 0, A.; Y. \V. C. A. Cabinet (3): Glee Club 
(S); Shelburne Literary Society; Central -Howard Club; 
Woman's Pan-Hellenic Council (3). 

NAl'FLEET SLDDITH, * M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Secretarj Central-Howard Club <l); Pianist < '.iris' Glee 
ciutt (2); Pianist Pull lam Literary Society (2); Bas- 
ketball (3). 

CHARLES R. TALIAFERRO, 1 A X 

EVERGREEN', ALABAMA 
Philomathtc Literary Society; Y. M. C. A. 

JAMES ALTON TIMMERMAN 

ECLECTIC, ALABAMA 

Volunteer Band; Divinity Club; Treasurer Volunteer 
Band (S). 

RUSSELL TINKLEPAUGH, II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, AI.ABAM \ 
Mask Club; "H" Club; Varsity Football (1, 2. S). 



L. G. WALKER, 6 K X 

JACKSON, ALABAMA 



Page fifty-tivo 



ENTRE NOUS 



3V£ 




Junior Class 



RAYBURN L. WEAR, * A 

COUSHATTA, LOUISIANA 

Vice-President Mask Club (3); Philomath ic Literary 
Society; Varsity Basketball (2); "H" flub; Glee Club. 



HUEY T. WELLS, G K N 

BOAZ, ALABAMA 

Varsity Football; Varsity Basketball; Mask Club (2); 
Secretary Mask Club (3); Tau Eta Delta. 



JOHN J. WEST 

BRILLIANT, ALABAMA 



RILLA WHATLEY, 2 I X 

ENSLEV, ALABAMA 

Shelburne Literary Society; Ensley-Howard Club; 
V. \V. C. A. 



HELEN WHITE, 2 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



FORGUS WILLIAMS, II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Varsity Football; "H" Club. 



J. ,D. WVATT 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

FLOYD FAULKNER 

OXFORD, ALABAMA 

JULIA BETH HRABOWSKI 

ENSLEV, ALABAMA 

President Art Club. 
WILLIAM R. WILLINGHAM 

IM I 1. CHI , ALABAMA 




Page fifty-three 






ENTRE NOUS 




@ra©M@IF& 




/'«///• fifty-four 




ENTRE NOUS 




Sophomore Class 

Officers 

John II. Lollar President 

Lafayi mi Kelly Vice-President 

Elizabeth Sadler Secretary 

Evelyn Clark Reporter 

Roy SHELTON Historian 

Harold Tinklepaugh Poet 



Page fifty-five 






ENTRfi NOUS 




"iiiiniimniMiini iiiiiuii'imiiiniiiiuimiM! i 




Sophomore Class 
J. B. ALDERMAN 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

P. H. ALFORD, II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Alpha Gamma Bpsilon Mterarj Fraternity; Tan Eta 
Delta. 

II. B. ALLEN, SAX 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

JESSIE LEE ANSLEY, # U 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
JOSIAH D. BANCROFT, ^ X 

EAST LAKE, ALABAMA 

Hand. 

E. M. BANDY, 1 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

A. L. BARTON, 8 K N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

■■II" Club; Varsity Football; Band. 
ANNE LANIER BEARDSI.EE, 1 I X 

ENSLEY, ALABAMA 

OSCAR LEON BENTLEY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MARY ETHEL BOND 

NEWVILLB, ALABAMA 
Secretary Volunteer Band (2). 

CLAUD M. BREWSTER, * A 

HOLLYWOOD, ALABAMA 
Football; "H" Club; Mask Club. 

LENT S. BREWSTER, * A 

HOLLYWOOD, ALABAMA 

Beat All-Round Boy <l); "Bntre Nous" staff (1); 
Varsity Football (l. 2); "H" Club; v. M. C. A.; Stu- 
dent Council; Treasurer i 'initio Hall. 



Page-fifty-six 




ENTRE NOUS 



Soph 



pnomore 



CI 



ass 



ii(li!iiliiiiiiiiiiiini/iniiiiiiiiii|ii)iiiiim^i!| /i)ii77TC- 



WILLIAM N. BCRCHFIEL, 2 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Band (1, 2). 

L. EARL CARROLL, * A 

SLOCOMB, ALABAMA 

Y. M. C. A.; Dramatic Club; Alpha Gamma Epsilon 
Literary Fraternity; Divinity Club; Crimson Staff (2); 
Honor Roll; Vice-President Y. M. C. A. 

WILEY CASEY, n K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Glee Club; Football (2); Mask Club; Biggest •■Jelly" 
in Freshman Class; Central-Howard Club. 

HORTON B. CHAMBLEE, K N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Central-Howard club. 
. ALFRED MAJOR CHILTON 

ANNISTON, ALABAMA 

DOROTHY EVELYN CLARK, A A II 

FALKVILLE, ALABAMA 

Sh. limine Literary Society; V. W. C. A.; V. \V. A.; 
Best All-Round Girl in freshman class; Crimson staff; 
Glee Club; Dramatic Club; Sophomore Reporter "Bntre 
Nous." 

LACY COWART, 2 N 

HALEVVILLE, ALABAMA 

Glee ' Club; Philomathlc Literary Society; Quartet 
(1, 2). 

MAYME GERTRUDE CROMWELL 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

LOUIS DAVITT 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Maid Millsaps-Howard Came (1); Pull lam Literary 

So iety. 

JAMES E. DILLARD, * A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Orchestra; Assistant Dlrectoi Band; laslstanl Cheer 

Leader (21; Historian Freshman Class. 

LOUISE POLLARD DOUGLAS, 2 2 o 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Shelburne Literary Society; Dramatic Club; Feature 
Section "Bntre N'ons" (l); Term Honor Roll in. 

W. 15. DOUGLAS, <> K N 

HUNTSVILLB, ALABAMA 

Bull pups; Philomathlc Literary Society; Varsity Foot- 
ball (8): Freshman Basketball. 




Page fifty-seven 



^ 






ENTRE NOUS 





Sophomore Class 

ROBER I C. I ASON 
i ci i cnc, aim; \m \ 

ERNEST LEE EP1 I V 

ALABAMA CITY, ALABAMA 
Volunteer Band; Phllomathlc Llterarj 

\ . M. C. A. 

ALFRED II. EUBANK, l N 

BNSLEY, \l \H\MA 

Glee Club; Bullpups; Franklin Llterarj Soclet) 
Scrap Iron Quartet. 

JAM] S WEBER FOSTER, ll l< A 

SEI.M \, W \i; \M \ 
Alabama i i > . < Hee i Hub; Band. 

(). M. FOX 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

GEORGE C. FREEMAN, * A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

POLLIE JAM". GARRETT 

BIRMINGHAM, \i IB \M \ 

ROM. IK GILBERT, I! A 1 

PRATl CITY, \i \i; \\i I 

Pulllam Literary Society; Enatey-Howard < *l ub. 

PAUL GOURLEY, 1 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

GERTRUDE GRAVES, 2 I X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

RAUHL II. GRAVLEE, 2 A X 

BIRMINGH \M, ALAB IMA 
Phllomathli Llterarj Boclety. 

ROY CURTIS GR1 1 N 

Will \IIKI I , Al \i; AM \ 



Page fifty-right 



ENTRE NOUS 



^vz 




Sophomore Class 

EFFIE MAE HACKER 

CENTER, ALABAMA 
Y. \\ . A.; student Volunteer Band. 

LOTTIE GAY HANDLEV, 2 I X 

JASPER, ALABAMA 

V. \V. ('. A.; Critic Shelburne Literary Society; 
retary Woman's student Council (2). 

MALCOLM H. HARDY, * .A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

VICTOR HARWOOD 

ENSLEY, ALABAMA 
"II" Club; Varsity Football. 

MILDRED HAY, A Z 

ENSLEY, ALABAMA 

Pulliam Literary Society; Secretary and Tret 
Freshman < 'lass. 

J ELIAN ANDREW HAYES 

CENTERVILLE, ALABAMA 

JOHN WESLEY HAYNES 

TALLADEGA, ALABAMA 
Crimson staff <i). 

CHARLES AUBREY HEARN 

ALBERTVILLE, ALABAMA 

Honor Roll (1); Dramatic Club (li; Alpha Gi 
Epsilon Literary Fraternity. 

JAMES LUTHER HEARN 

WADLEY, ALABAMA 

RUPERT S. HICKS 

BOOTHTON, ALABAMA 

MARY NELLE IIOI.I.EY, A /. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Y. w. i'. a.; Pulliam Literary Society. 
KELLORAY HILL, $ M 

SULLIGENT, ALABAMA 

WILBUR (iOODMAN 

BIRMINGHAM, \l \K \\l \ 

RUSSELL SCOTT 

BIRMINGH \\i, \l \i; \\l \ 




I'tn/r fifty-nine 




ENTRE NOUS 







Sophomore Class 

I.AI AN I II I KELLY, <> K N 

ELDRIDGB, ALABAMA 

Football (1, 8); Captain-Elect Football (3). 

TOM (\ KELLY 

JASl'HK, II NNFSSEE 

Glee Club; Scrap Iron Quartet; Varsltj Quartet; l'hllo- 
mathlc Llterarj Boclety; Alpha Gamma Bpsllon Llt- 
erarj Fraternity; Dramatic Club; Y. m. C. A.; 1 mhIiik 
Hall Council, 

MAI. I. A JAM'. KETCHAM, A A II 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAM \ 
Shelburne Llterarj Society; v. W. C. A.; Dramatic 

Clul). 

EDWIN J. LAMBERTH, JR., ^ X 

\I EXANDER CITY, ALABAMA 
Mask Club; Phllomathlc Llterarj Society. 

JOHN II. I.Ol.I.AR, 2 X 

JASPKK, ALABAMA 

Varsity Football; Freshman Baseball; President 
Sophomore Class; Franklin Literary Society; Musk 
Club. 

JESSE P. LUCAS, i: A X 

MALONE, ALABAMA 

Franklin Literary Society. 

WALDINE MASON 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MARY LOU MARTIN, A Z 

TRUSSVILl I, \I UtAMA 

Varsity Basketball; Pulllam Literary Society; 
V. \v. C. A. 

MILDRED MERCHANT, 2 I X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Shelburne Literary Society; v. \v. <\ a. 

MARY LEE MORRISON, A /. 

TRUSSVILLB, ALABAMA 

Y. \v. C. a.; Shelburne Literary Society. 

A. G. MULLINS 
EAST TALLASSEB, ALABAMA 

Alpha Gamma Bpsllon Literary Fraternity; Square 
and Compass. 

ALTON MLRPHY 
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAM \ 
v. m. C. A.; Student Volunteer Hand; Franklin Liter- 
ary Boclety. 

J. I. SALTER 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAM \ 
W. A. WIGGINS 

BIRMINGHAM, Al IBAM \ 



Page sixty 



&VZ 



ENTRE NOUS 




Sophomore Class 

WILLIE KATHLEEN McCORMACK, 2 2 

QUINTON, ALABAMA 

Winner Mathematics Medal (1); V. W. C. A.; Pulliam 
Literary Society. 

A. H. McDANAL, * A 

SIPSEY, ALABAMA 

j. d. Mcknight 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MAYER CLLMAN NEWFIELD 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Crimson Reporter < 2 ) ; Secretary Dramatic Club; Alpha 
Gamma Epsilon Literary Fraternity. 

LUCIAN NEWMAN 

DADEVILLE, ALABAMA 
Philomathic Literary Society; Scientific Society. 

B. E. NICHOLS 

BRENT, ALABAMA 

Football Squad; Franklin Literary Society. 
PARKER A. PARSONS, B K N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MARGARET PERRVMAN, A A LT 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Student Council (2); Prettiest (lirl in Freshman class; 
Y. \V. C. A.; Shelburne Literary Society; Central- 
Howard Club. 

PAULINE RAY, A 7. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Dramatic Club; Reporter Crimson (l); Pulliam Liter- 
ary Society, 

CECILE REEVES, 2 I X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

shelburne Literary Society; Y. \v. C. \. 
CHESTER 1). RHODES 

OXFORD, ALABAMA 

MARY OCTAVIA ROBINSON 

CHARLOTTESVILLE, VIRGINIA 

v. \v. c. A.; Pulliam Llterarj Society; Vlce-Presldenl 

Y. \V. A. 




MnMiminnn'eiirnimnHnniminiintiteiiira 



Page sixty-one 






a 



4C 



RE NOUS 

ff1lllllliii;"v:ii!'m:"i!iii!n 





Sophomore Class 
E. T. ROGERS, * ^ 

MORRIS, Al \i: \M \ 

george Rogers, e k \ 

MORRIS, ALABAMA 

HENRY ('. ROGERS 

R ACL AND, \l VB \M \ 

Divinity Club; Student Mtaslon Band; Vlci President 
Mission Band; Phllomathtc Literary Society; Student 
Representative B. S. O. 

ELIZABETH SADLER, A '/. 

BIRMINGHAM, VI VB VM \ 

President Freshman Commission; Vssoclate Bldltor 
Crimson (1); Dramatic Club; Manager Girls' Basket- 
ball in; Treasurer v. w. < '. a.; Shelburne Llterars 
Society; Bnsley-Howard Club, 

FRANKIE MAE SCHLOSS 

BIRMINGHAM, \l VBAMA 

President Y. W. A.; Y. \\ . C. A. Cabinet; Shelburne 
Literary Society; Honor Roll (1, 8). 

VERA SCOTT 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Honor Roll; v. w. c A. Cabinet (2); Chaplain Pul- 
llam Literary Society; Assistant In English; Bas- 
ketball (2); Debating Council; Prize In Musi.- for 
Piano Study. 

WILLIAM ARNOLD KENT SEA! I 

BIRMINCH VM, VLABAMA 

C. BRANT SHELBURNE, U K A 

BIRMINCH VM, VI VBAM V 

Band (2); Glee Club Orchestra; Central-Howard club. 

ARNICE SHELTON, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, VLABAMA 

Y. \v. ( '. A.j Pulllam Llterars Society. 

ROY L SHELTON, * A 

BIRMINCH VM, VI VBAMA 

Dramatic Club; President .1. O. Y. it. v. P. r., Treas- 
urer l tramat Ic ( Hub. 

R( III Sill Rl.R, 1 I \ 

JASPER, ALABAMA 

Judson College (I); v. V7. C. A.; Shelburne Literary 
So. lety. 

MAY SHIRLEY, ^ l X 

BIRMINCH VM, VI VBAM \ 
Shelburne Literary Society; Y. \v. C. A. 



Page nxty-Haa 



ENTRE NOUS 



3vz 




Sophomore Class 

MARGARET KATHERINE SINIARD, 2 I X 

COLLIXSVILLE, ALABAMA 

Y. W. C. A.; Shelburne Literary Society: Secretary 
Mission Band; Sophomore Representative Woman's 
Student Council. 

CHARLIE WILLIAM SMITH, 2 X 

ALEXANDER CITY, ALABAMA 

Philomathic Literary Society; Mask t'luli; Freshman 
Baseball. 

MYRTLE SMITH, 1UI 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

OLIN T. SMITH, 2 N 

GOODWATER, ALABAMA 

Philomathic Literary Society; Mask club; Freshman 
Baseball; Freshman Basketball. 

T. O. SMITH, 2 A X 

WILSONVILLE, ALABAMA 

GEORGE KNOX SPEARMAN, 9 K N 

ANNISTON, ALABAMA 

Circulation Manager Crimson; Associate Editor Crim- 
son; V. M. ''. a.; Honor Roll; Philomathic Literary 

Soi ic-ty. 

FLETCHER SPICER 

ANDALl SIA, ALABAMA 

II. PHILIP SPEIR, 2 A X 

GREENVILLE, ALABAMA 

WYATT SPEIR, 2 A X 

GREENVILLE, ALABAM \ 
Reserve Basketball; Philomathic Literarj Society. 

JOEL B. SPIGENER, l A X 

Will MPK \, ALABAMA 

Franklin Literary Society. 
ELIZABETH STEPHENSON, A A II 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

v. w. C. A.; Pulltam Literarj Society; Crimson Staff; 
"Entre Nous" Staff; Maid Millsapa Howard Game (1); 
Sponsor Oglethorpe-Howard Game (2); Central-How- 
ard cluic; Dramatic Club. 

SARA STEVENS 

TRUS3VILLE, ALABAMA 







Page sixty-three 




ENTRE NOUS 



"' ""MUD 




Sophomore Class 

M \RY ELLA THOMAS 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Shelburne Llterarj Society; v. w . I '. \.; Mission 
Bond; < lertlflcate In Vol e. 

HUBERT M. THOMAS 
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAM \ 

GRACE TILLEY 

BIRMIMUI AM, ALABAMA 
North Carolina College (1), 

HAROLD TINKLEPAUGH, ll K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAM \ 
President Freshman Class (1); Mask Club. 

S T. TUCKER 

ODENVILLE, ALABAMA 

COLLINS LJRQUHART, l A X 

BIRMINGH \M, ALABAMA 

J. B. VAUGHN 

111 MSVII.LE, ALABAMA 

ALICE vi NTS, li A i; 

BESSEMER, ALABAMA 

MARTHA VIRGINIA WATT, 1 Z O 

MADISON, ALABAMA 

v. \v. C. \. Cabinet; v. W. A.: Pulltam Literary 
Society; Reporter for Crimson; Delegate to v. \v. <'. 
A.; Conference al M. S. ■ '. W. 

CLYDE THOMAS WARREN, * A 
SYLACAl GA, ALABAM \ 

Secretary Debating Council (it; Debating Team (l): 
Alpha Gamma Epsllon Literary Fraternity; Freshman 
class Prophet; Freshman Marshal. Honor Itoii; 
Dramatic Club; Assistant Business Manager "Entre 
Nous" (2); Inter-Fral Council; Phllomathlc Literary 
Society; "Entre Nous" staff (1). 

MORTON D. WILKINSON, 8 K X 

DECATUR, ALABAMA 
Varsity Football; "H" Club. 

CHARLES D. WOOD 
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAM \ 






Page sixty-jour 



ENTRE NOUS 




Page sixty-five 




ENTRE NOUS 




Freshman Class 



Officers 

William Bancroft President 

Alva Reeves Vice-President 

BlVIEN Auirii Secretary and Treasurer 

Ali i 1 1 a Louise Tekte Reporter 



Page sixty-six 



ENTRE NOUS 



^V£ 




Freshman Class 



A. J. ABERCROMHIE, JR. 

LEEDS, AI.A. 

CLAUDIUS ADAMS 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

CLEMENTINE ALLEN, A A II 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

LIZZIE LEE ALSIP 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

DAISY KATHERINE ANDREWS 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

MARGARET VIRGINIA ANDREWS 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

ZACK YEARGIN APPLETON 

FORI PAYNE, ALA. 

WARREN ARRASMITH, * A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Freshman Cheer Leader; Hand; Orchestra. 
FRANK R. AWBREY, II K A 

ROANOKE, ALA. 
Glee Clul«. 

RET REN AWBREY 

ROANOKE, VI \. 

BIVIEN HUNTER AWTREY, <I> M 

STEELE, ALA. 
Secretary Freshman Class; v. \v. C. A.; Dramatic 

I 'lull. 

THEODORE A. BANCROFT 

CARBON HILL, \l \. 

WILLIAM HENRY BANCROFT, S N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

President Freshman Class; Captain Freshman Foot- 
ball Team, 

JAMES EI. IAS BARMS 
SIPSEY, ALA. 

Hand. 

SAM HARM'S 

BIRMINGH \\1, \l \. 

I RANK W. BARN! I 1 , ll K A 

BIRMINGH \\I, \l \. 




Page sixty-seven 




ENTRE NOUS 



Freshman Class 



01 I VIA M. BASENBURG, A /. 

BIRMINCH \M, ALA. 
JAMES N. BASS 

BIRMINCH \M, \l \. 

JOHN GEORGE BASS, JR. 

BIRMINGHAM, \i \. 

JANIE SUE BATSON, 2 £ 

SYLACAUGA, ALA. 
LEONARD BATTLES 

GADSDEN, ALA. 

BOYD BEALL, <t K N 

ENTERPRISE, ALA. 
Freshman Football Team. 



ALBERT FERRELL BEASLEY, « K N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

LOLA GIBSON BECK 

TALLADEGA, ALA. 

JOSEPH M. BELL, B K X 

EASONVILLE, ALA. 

OSCE MARBIRV BENTLEY, 2 N 

CENTBRVILLE, ALA. 

REBECCA E. BENTLEY, A A n 

I WKFIELD, ALA. 

WILLIAM RUSSELL BICKLEV, 2 X 

MOnil.E, ALA. 

WILLIAM ISAAC BLANTON 

SARAGOSSA, ALA. 

GORDON BLANTON 

BRUXDIDGE, ALA. 

FRANCES BOHANNON, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Secretary Freshman Commission; student council; 
Dramatic Club. 

ERNESTINE BONO! RANT 
BIRMINGHAM, \l \. 



Page sixty-eight 



ENTRE NOUS 



3vj& 




Freshman Class 

HELEN GAY BONNER 

TRUSSVILLE, ALA. 

BOB PIERCE BOWDF.N 

OIIEWILI.fi, ALA. 

ALICE BROOKS, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

CLIFTON G. BROWN, * A 

JASPER, ALA. 
Freshman Football Team. 

WILLIAM HORSEY BUCKALEW, 2 N 

ROANOKE, ALA. 

EDITH BIRTON 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

JACOB CARMICHAEL 

GOOUWATER, ALA. 

JESSIE L. CARTER 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

JAMES CAWTHON, - N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Freshman football Team, 
Sl'NSET CLECKLER 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

KATIE MYRTLE COBURN 

MOUNTAIN CREEK, ALA. 

PAULINE COLE, 220 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

JOHN MILTON COOPER 

FIVE POINTS, ALA. 
Divinity Club. 

BETTY (OWN 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

WILLIAM I.. CROUCH 

ROANOKE, ALA. 

JOHN P. CUNNINGHAM 

FURMAN, ALA. 




Page sixty-nine 






ENTRE NOUS 





Freshman Class 
MATTIE M. 1)A\ 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 
ROY EMANUEL OKAS 

BIRMINGHAM, A I \. 

WALTER DENNY, r A X 

MILLTOWN, ALA. 

ARTHUR DIX, 9 K N 

1)1 I'M l K, ALA. 

RUBY DOYLE 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

FRANCES EASLEY 

MON rGOMERY, ALA. 

VERA ELLARD 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

VICTOR ENGLISH 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 
Freshman Football Team. 

I I) RES NANETTE FARRELL 

ACMAR, ALA. 

RUBY FAULKNER 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

SARAH FAUSETT, <I> M 

ROANOKE, ALA. 

LOUISE FERGUSON 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

JAMES A. FERRY 

RIOBRWOOD, \1 \. 

CESS FINNEY, * M 

ALBERTVILLE, ALA. 

MAR"V JOHN FINNEY 

Bl 1 FALO, ALA. 
Freshman Representative Woman's Student Council. 

NELLIE GRACE FREEMAN, A '/. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



Page seventy 



ENTRE NOUS 



^Vfe 




Freshman CI 



ass 



GEORGE GAMMON 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

SADIE GARDNER 

IRONOALE, ALA. 

THELMA GARRETT 

WARRIOR, ALA. 

WILLIE EARLE GIBBS, <I> M 

ENSLEY, ALA. 
Freshman Commission. 

JOHN DREW GIBSON, * A 

JASPER, ALA. 
Freshman Football Team. 

JAMES LEON GILBERT 

ALABAMA CITY, ALA. 

RANDALL GLENN 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

EWING GRAHAM, i; A X 

PADUCAH, KV. 
Band. 

RALPH D. GRANT 

COOPER, ALA. 

KATHERINE HALE 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

EARL RAYMOND HAMMETT 

LEEDS, ALA. 

RALPH HANNAH 

CEDARTOWN, GA. 

L. G. HARGIS 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

ESTELLE HARRELL, * M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Maid Freshman Football Team. 
J. A. HARTLEY 

GEORGIAN A, ALA. 

WAYNE TERRELL HAYNES 
CLYDE, N. C. 




Page seventy-one 




ENTRE NOUS 




Freshman Class 
LUCILLE HAZLEGROVE, 1 I X 

BIRMINGH W1, \l \. 

JOE DAVIS HEACOCK, l N 

BIRMINGHAM, \l \. 
• »n hesl ra ; Band. 

LEO PERItt III ARM. 

MOI1II I , \l \. 

MILLARD F. HEARN, 8 K N 
WADLEY, ai \. 

ANNABELLE HENDON, A /. 

BIRMINGHAM, \l.\. 

LUCILE HIGGINS, <l> M 

BROWNSVILLE, TENN. 

WII.I.IAM IIIX, 1 N 
BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

JOHN ROBERT HOLBROOK, (> K X 

AKRON, ALA. 

RUBY HOLLINGSWORTH 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

JOHN HAROLD HOOD 

BESSEMER, VI \. 

CLAUDIE MAE HOOVER, A /. 

BIRMINGHAM, AI A. 

President Freshman Commission; Sponsor Freshman 
Football Team. 

WII.I.IAM HOWE 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

SUSIE HUGHES 

MORRIS, ALA. 

SARAH HUNT 
SOOTTSBORO, A I \. 

WII.I.IAM B. INMAN, JR.. II K A 

ENSLEY, AI \. 

JAMES THEODORE JACKSON, * A 

ASHFORO, ALA. 



Page seventy-tivo 



ENTRE NOUS 



3V£ 




Freshman Class 



MILTON COOPER JETER, 2 N 

MONTEVALLO, ALA. 

HELEN JOHNSTON 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

AARON KENDRICK 

MC CALLA, ALA. 

MABEL KENT 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

CARLETON KETCH AM, II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

ROY W. KICKER 

ENSLEV, ALA. 

EVELYN KINNEY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

WILLIAM LAATSCH 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

WILLIAM H. LANCLEY, II K A 

ROANOKE, ALA. 

ELVA LAVTS 

UVI.AM, ALA. 

NANCY LEA 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

GEORGE J. LITTLE, 9 K N 

ATTALLA, ALA. 
ERNEST LITTLE 

CI. AVION, ALA. 

WILLIAM HOUSTON I.OLI.AK, i; N 

JASPER, ALA. 

Freshman Football Team. 

LORA LEE LONGSHORE, 2 ! X 

COLLIN8VILLB, \i \. 
LAURA LOLL 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 




Page seventy-three 




ENTRE NOUS 



- """il"lil-.Mir., 




Freshman Class 
NEWTON <;. LOWRY 

BIRMINGHAM, \l \. 

ROBERT LOWR^ 

BIRMINCH IM, \i \. 

FRANK MACHEN, <» l< N 

ALABAMA CUV, U.A. 
Student Council. 

I.I I. A CLIFFORD MARTIN, A A n 

BIRMINCH \M. \l \. 

KATE ALLEN MATTHEWS, A A II 

SYLACAUCA, ALA. 

II CY MATTHEWS, A A II 
SYLACAl CA, ALA. 

CLYDE B. MAXWELL, II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

LILLIAN MORGAN, 1 2 O 

PIEDMONT, ALA. 

WADE MORION, 6 K N 

ALBERTVILLE, ALA. 

PAl'LINE McCOWN 

SKI. MA, ALA. 

J. C. McGEE, II K ,\ 

DOZIER, ALA. 

HUGH McCLENDON 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

I MORY S. McNIPER 

MOKVIN, A I \. 

CECIL NAM., II K A 

CAMDEN, ALA. 

LESSIE NELSON 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

GEORGE NEWTON 

1 X 1 . KITE, ALA. 



Page sevrnty-jour 






ENTRE NOUS 



^vz 




Freshman Class 

FRANKIE NCCKOLS 

FAYETTE, ALA. 

ELIZABETH NORRIS 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

MARTIN ODEN 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

WILBUR ODEN 

HANCEVILLE, ALA. 

JAMES C. OLIVER 

DAVISTON, ALA. 

MILDRED PARKER 

ARKADELPHIA, ALA. 

L. D. PARNELL 

OXFORD, ALA. 

HARRY PASSMORE 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

JOSEPH JACOB PATE 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

ROY PEEK 

JASPER, ALA. 

MARGUERITE LOUISE PENCE 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

MARTHA EUGENIA PERRY, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

LOYAL PHILLIPS, 6 K X 

CULLMAN, ALA. 

WILLIAM RICHARD PORTER 

CITRONELLE, ALA. 

Freshman Football T<;mi. 

BYRON PULLEN 

DOTH AN, ALA. 

JAMES HOWARD Pl'TNAM 

ALABAMA CITY, ALA. 




Page seventy-fivt 




ENTRE NOUS 



l"HlllimilHIIWIHIIi"E 




Freshman Class 

ALVA (III FORI) REEVES, * A 

MORRIS, Al \. 

Freshman Football Team. 

WILLIAM GLENN RIDDLE, 1 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 
Band. 

HARLEM ELMER RIGGINS 

BIRMINGH \M, ALA. 

P. \V. ROBERTS, JR. 

PIEDMONT, U A. 
Band. 

\\ I I DON HUGHES ROBERTS 

PIEDMONT, \l \. 

Hand. 

JAMES LAWTON ROGERS 

MORRIS, Al A. 

ROBERT WILSON ROWLAND, * A 

ASHLAND, \1 \. 

STANLEY BROOKS RUSSELL 

1 11 E II K, ALA. 

SUSAN SARGENT 

MOBILE, Al \. 

EVANS, SCARBOROUGH, * A 

MI. WILLING, Al A. 

LESSIE SHARON 

PENSACOLA, FLA. 

ALLEN ANDERSON SIMPSON 

LAFAYETTE, ALA. 

STEWART SMITH 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

EDWIN MARVIN SMITH, 1 N 

MOBILE, ALA. 

Freshman Football Team. 
ROBERT EUGENE SMITH 

BESSEMER, \l \. 

ROLAND SMITH, II K A 
ENSLEY, Al \. 



Page seventy-six 



ENTRE NOUS 



"§\{z 




Freshman Class 

ERNA STEIN 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

DAVID STEVENS 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

CROOK STEWART 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

ROBERT B. STUCKEY 

TARRANT, ALA. 

JAMES FREDERICK SULZBY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Orchestra; Hand. 
NORMAN PASCAL TEAGUE 

BESSEMER, ALA. 
Band. 

EVA TAYLOR 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

ALETHA LOUISE TENTE, A A II 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Freshman Class Reporter; .Maid Freshman Fo 
Team. 

FRANK THOMAS 

CLAYTON, ALA, 

SIM THOMAS, H K N 

COODWATER, ALA. 

CLYDE T. THOMPSON 

BRENT, ALA. 

WILLIAM T. THOMPSON 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

JOHN THOMAS TRAWICK, * A 

DOTHAN, ALA, 

MABEL TURNIPSEED 

BIRMINGHAM, \l A. 

MYRTLE VASSAK 

C VPSH \w, 11 \. 

A. D. VI NFS 

l ssi BY, \i.\. 




Page seventy-seven 




ENTRE NOUS 



T~~ T ~ TmT " r " ^^ ; 




Freshman Class 
BEN AWBREY WADSWORTH 

ROANOKE, ALA. 

J. H. WAITS 

OAKMAN, ALA. 

E. E. WEAVER 

\R\li, ALA. 
Square and Compass; Divinity Club. 

MAX WEBER, n K A 

CULLMAN - , ALA. 
Freshman Football Team. 

JOHN W1LKINS, * A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 
Freshman Football Team. 

LOUISE WATTS WOOD 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

ALICE OLINE WORRELL 

PRATT CITY, ALA. 

IVERSON WORRIL WRIGHT, * A 

ROANOKE, ALA. 

Freshman Football Team. 
KATHLEEN WRIGHT 

BLOCTON, ALA. 

MARGARET BEYER 
BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

DOROTHY DANIEL 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

MARION LEE, * A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

WIMBERLY MIREE, * A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

JOHN SPURLIN 

CAMDEN, ALA. 

EDNA MINISMAN 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



Page seventy- eight 





"Honor be to valiant 'Choctaws* !" 
Cried the children, cried the old men. 
When they came in triumph homeward. 
With the sacred belt of wampum. 

LONGFELLOW: HIAWATHA 




ENTRE NOUS 



3V2 





I'ayc eighty-one 






ENTRE NOUS 





H CIA B 



I'mii eighty-tv>o 



ENTRE NOUS 









Coach 



acnes 



Despite the fact that the death of Coach Cope left a gaping hole that any man 
or group of men could hardly nope to plus, we found in Coaches Gillem and Sessions 
the men best fitted to make the attempt. They inspired faith and love from the very 

beginning of their reign and contrived to get the best from a bunch of men who had 
lost their leader, admired and loved by all. They turned out a scrapping team that 
had been bereft of its ideal at the outset of its campaign, made it a wounded Bulldog 
at bay. Besides their abilities as coaches they were, as men, respected ami loved 
by faculty and students alike. 

In "Bob" Shelton Howard had a coach well fitted to direct the destinies of its 
first Freshman teams. Having been a star football and baseball performer last year 
and having gained experience in basketball by coaching the girls, he was able to guide 
his various Freshman teams through a series ot successes that was highh satisfactory 
to even the most rabid Bullpup supporter. 



Page eighty-three 




ENTRE NOUS 




Captain Ham Stevens, Junior, Birmingham, Ala. 

Quarterback; Three Fears Varsity. Howard's triple-threat man, and a real one al that. He 
punts like a Qlpp, runs a broken Held l i k • b Grange, runs a team like a Stuhldreher, and passes like 
a McMlllln. His educated toe and head] generalship kepi our opponents awaj from our goal, while 
his runs and punts made the Bulldogs ;i constant threat, incidentally, he scored all the points the 
Bulldogs amassed against the Panthers during his three-year sojourn here, May his successor be 
as successful as he! 

Basse] Tiuklepaugb, Junior, Birmingham, \lu. 

Halfback; Three fears Varsity. "Tlnk," though ol 1 1 > < ■ midget variety, was elected as alternate 
to Captain Kelly because ol liis fighting ability, His worth to the team was Increased by thi 
that he »as not only a good balltoter, bul was also able t >> take his place at quarter if necessary. 

Captain-Elect "Rascal" Kelly, Sophomore, Eldridge, tin. 

Tackle; Two Fears Varsity. Kelly, along with Stubbs and Lollar, composed the Impenetrable left 

si,t,> ,if tin' Howard line, it'- dealt the opposing backs misery in great gobs. He was a mainstaj 
i,n defense ami a bear on opening holes on the offense. As captain of the 1926 Bulldogs he should 
be at his best next year ami come into his own as one of tin- lust tackles in the South. 

Alternate Captain Tobj Stubbs, Senior, Birmingham, Ma. 

Ouard; F Fears Varsity. Lightweight guard champion of the world. Though Toby was one 

of the lightest men on tin- Bulldog line, he was bj fat tin best. Mis lack ol avoirdupois was more 
than mad,- up for by his lighting ami determination. He received several mentions for a it - 
8. I. a. a. and was the bane of all opposing would-be lino plungers. 



Page eighty-four 



m 



ENTRE NOUS 





"Polly" Scokel, Sophomore, Birmingham, Ala. 

Halfback; Tun fears Varsity.— "Polly" was a constant thorn In the opposing line's side when 
he packed the ball. He was especially good on off-tackle thrusts and al receiving forward passes. 
He should be al his besl nexi year when he will be the nucleus of the Bulldog attack. 

"Slick" I. cllar. Sophomore, Jasper, Ala. 

End; Two Zears Varsity. -Prom fullback to end Is quite a jump and yet "Slick" took it with 
agility. Although he tipped the scales at marly two hundred, he was down under punts like a 
demon and flagged all comers who were foolish enough in attempt his end. 



Marvin McCarthy, Junior, Birmingham, Ala. 

Halfback; Three Fears Varsity. "Mat" was another one who lacked an abundant 
but this did not keep him from ripping open opposing lines. He was perhaps the 
bucker on the team, always being good for three or more yards. 



if poundage, 
si consistent 



"0\" "Babe" Casey, Sophomore, Blrmiiujluun, Ala. 

Fullback; One rear Varsity. Tin- sheik of the- team, nevertheless "Babe's" hands e counts 

nance ami skin you love to touch 'lid not keep him fr being line-plunger deluxe. He had more 

drive than a ii\.- ton truck ami with his experience gained this year Bhould smash opposing lines 

Into n. Jelly-like mass next season. 



Page ntjliiy-fwe 



w#* 



4% 




RE NOUS 

ttpttti n n n n m t ■, t i t. \ n ■ ■ ; i ; ! ■■ 1 1 1 1 




Claude Brewster, Sophomore, Bollywood, Aiu. 

Center; Two rears Varsity. -"Dudie" had a hard Job on his hands In filling the veteran, Bo 
Brlndley's, place ;is pivot man. However, he had the feet necessary and « l i <i the Job to a turn. Hr 
was a steady passer and had an uncanny ability to diagnose the opponents' plays. Intercepting more 
rorward passes than any other man on the team, and backing up the line to a queen's taste. 

.foli it Sheppard, Senior, Leesbora;, \li>. 

End; One Fear Varsity. Although tliis was John's first year as a varsity wing man. he Btepped 
Into the regular line-up with a will and played a hard, consistent game In every tin. 

"Bull" Spicer, Sophomore, Andalusia, Alu. 

Tinkle and Quard; Two fears Varsity. "Bull" was demon at Andalusia and has kepi up the 
good work since coming to Howard. He Is big and heavy, and was a tower of Btrength on defense. 

De Woodj Wilkinson, Sophomore, Decatur, \i>i. 

Kini; One Tear Varsity. While this was "Sheik's" first year on the varsity, he played a 
hard game and was lighting every minute he was In the fracas. 



Page rig lily- six 



&VZ 



ENTRE NOUS 





"Hatty" Brooks, Sophomore, Cullman, \iu. 

Guard; Two rears Varsity. -"Fatty" was the biggest man on the squad and was a hard bird to 
handle. He broke many smashes on his side of the line and was a great defensive player. 

"Snake" Bains, Junior, Oncontu, Ala. 

Tackle; Two Years Varsity. — "Snake," while being a regular tackle, proved to be useful as a guard 
also. He was one of the biggest men on the squad and played a good game all the year. 

I. cut Brewster, Sophomore, Hollywood. 

Tackle; One Year Varsity. Lent was a most valuable man In plugging up the holes near the center 
of the line. He was a hard-flghtlng, aggressive linesman and always gave ins best. 

Victor iliirwoml. Sophomore, I'mtt City, Ala. 

Fullback; One Sear Varsity. "Vic" was a good understudy for the plunging "Babe" Casey, 
tearing off many good rains while In the fray, most notable ol ins performances being a seventeen-yard 
smash against Oglethorpe for a touchdown. 



Page cighty-scven 




ENTRE NOUS 





-v> mg& 



Forgaa Williams, Junior, Fairfield, Ala. 

End .111,1 Center; Two Fears Varsity. "Goose" was another player of versatility, being equally 
proficient at center and end. He should go much better next year ii he Is trained fur one position. 

Alton Barton, Sophomore, Talladega, Ala. 

Halfback; <>!>•• Year Varsity. Barton proved to !"■ a consistent ground-gainer whenever he entered 
the rray. He has two years nli< :>d of him and great things are expected ol him, 

"Spike" (Veils, Junior. Hon/. Ala. 

End; One 's.at Varsity. "Spike" was one of the most willing workers on the team and Ragged 
everything thai came within reach around liis end, 

"Hank" Knhrht, Junior, Birmingham, Ala. 

End; One rear Varsity. "Hank" was a hard fighting, consistent player. He showed his true 
worth In 1 1" Mlllsaps game, where he t;ot his first real chance of t * • « • Beason. 



I'nge eighty-eight 




ENTRE NOUS 



<& 



a a a .v a be a ■'■' ^ ^ -v ^ s 




g g a a a a a a a ^ * a a *=^ 



Ch 



eer 



Lead 



ers 



Douglas Braswell made Howard one of the best cheer leaders that she has ever 
had. He was very faithful, and was always on hand readj to promote that old school 
spirit that would make anj team fight harder. He was verj successful in getting the 

student body to hark him. 

Lank Hugensmith was an able assistant to "Doug." He was also verj faithful 
and eoidd stir anyone with his rousing pep speeches. 

Eugene Dawson resigned as head cheer leader and accepted an assistantship. He 
was a worthy assistant and carried the characteristics of both "Doug" and "Lank." 



Manager 

Although the Bulldogs failed to place a man on the All American football team, 

here's one man who deserves mention as All American manager. His schedule was the 
best tackled bj a Howard team in years and his care ot the men could not have been 
improved upon. 1 1 is "H" indeed has found a fitting resting place. 



Pagt tighty-nine 




NOUS 



Footall Resume 



m 



III" Howard Bulldogs, after starting off like the "wind which bloweth the 
chad away," subsided somewhat during the middle of the season, only to 
grow to the proportions of a hurricane and hold the doped-to-win Panthers 

to a brilliant nothing-to-nothing tie, thusly vindicating in part the disastrous 
results of the mid-season. With Coach Cope in a dangerous condition in the hospital, 
the Bulldogs went into the first tray with Marion in a dangerous mood and swamped 
the Cadets with a deluge of touchdowns, tearing down the stubborn defense and 
riding roughshod to a 2<j to victory. During the next week coach died and the 
game with Yandy was canceled on this account. 

The next game was with the Jacksonville State Normal and the teachers had 
just administered a licking to our hard-fighting friends, the 'Noogans. Captain Ham 
and company went through them like water through a sieve and ran up five touchdowns. 

The Moccasins, of Chattanooga, were the next victims on the program and tell 
to the tune of 28 to O. Forward passes and Ham's end runs and Polly's off-tackle 
thrusts were very effective. 

Howard then journeyed to the village to do battle with the Tigers. The Bulldogs 
so frightened Pitt's second team that the varsity was rushed into the fray and had their 
hands full in whipping the Bulldogs, 17 to 0. 

The second big game of the season, with Mercer, was on tap tor the next week- 
end. After outplaying the Hears and gettting a 3 to lead in the first half the Mull- 
dogs succumbed to a 14 to g tune. 

Spring Hill brought their purple-jersied Micks to the Ham next and end-ran 
the Howardites to death, eking out a hard-earned 6 to upset- 

Oglethorpe brought Mr. Maurer and company as our next foe and administered 
to the Crimsons their worst defeat of the season, running up five touchdowns. Har- 
wood crashed 17 yards for Howard's sole tally. 

As a semi-final to the grand struggle the Bulldogs took on the heavy Millsaps 
eleven. The Dogs offered a stubborn resistance for three quarters, but wilted in the 
final game and lost by two touchdowns. 

The annual melee with the Panthers was then hard upon the Crimsons. Doped 
to lose by at least 14 points, the Bulldogs chewed their way to a o to O dogfall, thereby 
surprising the experts. It was Ham's and Toby's last game and they hogged much 
of the honors in keeping the slashing Southernites away from that last white marker. 
Next year their two-year tie will be broken — in favor of the fighting Bulldogs. 



Bi 1. 1. doc. Scores 

Howard 29; Marion o 

Howard 35; Jacksonville Normal o 

Howard 28; Chattanooga o 

Howard o; Auburn 17 

Howard 5; Mercer 14. 

Howard o; Spring Hill 6 

Howard 7; Oglethorpe 32 

Howard o; Millsaps 14 

Howard o; Birmingham-Southern o 



Paye ninety 



Mh 



ENTRE NOUS 




.Top row. reading from left to right: Coach Shelton, "Red" Gibson, Anderson, Wilking, Moody, 

Buckalew, Brown. Second row: Wood, Lollar, Downs, Rowland, Wright, Reeves, Klmbrough, Porter, 

Manager freeman. Front row: Long, Beall, Holder, Captain Bancroft, Smith, Cawthorne, English, 
and Webber. 



Freshman Football 



To the Class of '28 goes the honor oi having put on the field Howard's first Freshman loot- 
hall team — a hunch of real Bullpups, worthy of the name. Coming through their schedule ol 
five games unscathed by defeat, and scored on only once, they won the esteem of all football 
followers in Alabama, and added glory to the crown ol their Alma Mater. 

The first game, with Troy Normal at Troy, proved to be one of the hardest. The Hull- 
pups, on a sandy field, fought with their hacks to the wall and emerged on an even ha-i- with 
the Trojans, neither team scoring. 

Berry High was the next opponent of the rats and were easy meat on the hitter's own stamp- 
ing ground. The game had not progressed vcrv far before it was turned into a veritable track 
meet, the Bullpups winning, 55 to o. 

The Bullpups next journeyed to Auburn and found in the Bab) Tigers a foe worth) of their 
steel. Auburn pushed across a touchdown early the one time the Rats' goal was crossed and 
seemed on its way to victory. Howard braced, however, and rammed its equal over, the game 
ending in a 6 to (> deadlock. 

Then came the day of days when the Panther Cubs were to he met. Following the hall with 
demon-like preciseness the Bullpups were able to tall) three touchdown- and a field goal, down- 
ing their heavier opponents to the tune of zi to o. This proved to he hut the first ol manv 
lickings the Howard Rats were to give their fellow rodents from the hill dining the year. 

Three days later as a sort bf anti-climax the Bullpups met and defeated Wills l'avlor, 1 ; to 0. 

The Rats started wiih a rush and easilv -cored their two touchdowns in the first quarter, 

hut soon, tired from the Southern game, eased up. 

The varsitv expects to receive some valuable men from this squad nexl year, and it should 

not he disappointed. At any rate, the Bullpups ol 'z\ have set a high mark lor the succeeding 

Howard Freshman teams to shoot at. 



Page ninety-one 



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Page nincly-liuo 



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Basketball Resu 



me 



Although the Bulldog basketeers, under the able direction of Coach Toby Stubbs, 

failed to make an impressive showing in regard to games won and lost — winning hut 
one out of ten starts — they did make an impressive showing to those who watched them 
play. 

Coach Stubbs opened practice with five letter men — himself, Captain Scokel, Wells, 
Knight, and Wear. To this nucleus was added a number of likely looking candidates 
from last year's reserve team and other newcomers. 

The first game of the season was played against the B. A. C. Blues. The B. A. C's. 
gained a fifteen-point lead in the first halt, hut the Bulldogs fought them on even terms 
in the last, the final score being 43 to 30. 

'1 hen the Gentlemen from Centenary came to Birmingham to duel with Howard. 
The Bulldog five proved too much for the Cents, and the latter bowed their heads. 
30 to 17. 

Number one of the series with Birmingham-Southern was the next game on the 
menu. Howard was off form and the Panthers, thanks to Skeehie Caldwell, romped 
to a lather easy 35 to 17 victory. 

'1 he Bulldogs then began their invasion of Mississippi and Florida. The first 
Stop was in llattieshurg, for three games, two with the normal school and one with 
the \ . M. C. A. 'I he teachers presented an array of six-footers and had no difficulty 
in subduing the Bulldogs the first night, m; to .<. However, thej found more opposi- 
tion the second game, and had to exert themselves to win. 

Then came the holiest game of the season, with llattieshurg "Y." The Bulldogs, 
led by an inspired Stubbs, who tallied 2\ points, fought the "Y" men to a }<> <(> dead 

lock. Hut thej lost the services oi Stubbs and were beaten three points in an extra 
five minutes. 



Page ninety three 



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Front Row: Wells, Captain-elect; Knight, Manager; Sunns, Coach; Hugensmith, Douglas. 
Back Row: Spur. Scokel, Captain; Lowerv, Wear, Smith. 



Howard then moved on to Pensacola tor a pair of games with the naval air sta- 
tion there. Without the services of Stubbs or the suh-eenter. the Bulldogs were at a 
derided disadvantage, and lost both encounters. 

'1 he Bulldogs returned to Birmingham, a sadder but a wiser crew, to finish up 
the season. They fought one of their greatest battles against the B. A. C., losing to 
the tune of 24 to if). 

Then came the last game of the season with the Panthers. Birmingham-Southern 
was doped to win by a large majority, but found th.- going extremelj rough. After .1 
memorable struggle, the Bulldogs were nosed out, 27 to 21, and it was all over. 

I he prospects tor next season are bright indeed. With only the two centers, 
Toby Stubbs and Lank Hugensmith. being lost by graduation, Coach Dillon will have 
a nucleus of seven letter men around which to build his team. The remainder of the 
squad should come from the ranks of the freshman squad, which showed much 
promise this year. 



Vaije ninety-four 



ENTRE NOUS 







Br 3» ^ 1U 


1 


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v ■* *■ ^B i- Bp , r BB^^^^^BH hh ~ 4 

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/';r>n/ /?»<;;.•.• Bi.amos, M.wasco, Ketciiam, Hartley. 
/ic/c X- Rovo: Sheltok, Coach; Cawthorne, Bancroft, Moody, Hargis, Wilking, Captain. 



Freshman Basketball 

AVitli the record of the freshman football team as a criterion, the Rats, in the 
form of the basketball team, looked around for new worlds to conquer, and turned in 
a nice job of it. Two delicate morsels of Panther Cub meat, the same course from 
Anniston Hi, one from Woodlawn, a loss to Simpson, and third place in the Citj 
League, comprised the menu for the Bullpups. 

The Birmingham-Southern series drew the most attention. The two games played 
were practically facsimile copies of each other. The Bullpups jumped away to an early 
lead, took the offensive all the way, and escaped with a two-point victorj each time. 
The scores were 22 to 2i\ and if) to 14. 

Howard outclassed Anniston Hi on the onlj Rat trip of the year, and took a brace 
ot games, 2 1 to <), and 2S to 12. In the other games outside the league, the Bullpups 
walloped Woodlawn, l<) to i(>, and were in turn defeated In Simpson, 2 S to Ml. 

The Bullpups formed one of the most feared teams in the City League, and rightly 
SO, as their opponents always had a battle on hand. Men from the Bullpups should 

prove invaluable next year in strengthening the varsity. 



Page ninety- five 



ENTRE NOUS 




Front Row: Hughes, McNeil, Little, Garri ii, Martin. 

Middle Row: Dyer, Majors. Bentley, Webb. 

Back Row: Shelton, Condi; Sadler, Manager; Carnley, Hilton, 

Co-Ed Basketball 

The Howard Co-cds, at times, presented a team which seemed invincible, but tailed 
to win a majority of their games, because of the inconsistency of their play. As it was, 
their temporal brilliancy won three out of nine games during the season. The hot 
games were hard fought and. with one exception, the scores close. 

Jacksonville Normal took the Bulldog Lassies in tow twice before the latter hit 
their stride. The first game, in Birmingham, went to the teachers by a 22 to 17 tally, 
and they duplicated the victory on their home court, 13 to 11. 

The two games with Woman's College were split, each team winning its home 
game. The first went to Woman's College, 27 to 20, while the last went to Howard, 

30 to \(). 

One of the most notable victories of the Howard girls was that over the co-cds 
of the I Diversity of Alabama. The battle was hard fought and Howard finally won 
out, 2 ! to if). 

I he most decisive loss of the season was at the hands ot Montcvallo. The game 
was played on an outdoor court, which handicapped the Howard girls greatly, ami 
Monte vallo won, 3 1 to <;. 

'1 hen came the important series with Birmingham-Southern. Though the Panther- 
ejtes were hcaw favorite's, the Howard lassies played too brilliantly tor them in the 
first game, and upset the dope, 30 to 2S- However, the I'antherctto were not to be 
denied and, despite the efforts ot Howard, won the final games, 23 to \2 and 26 to 2 I . 



Prif/r ninrly-six 



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Baseball Line-up 

Preacher Hyde Catcher 

Ham Stevens Pitcher 

Snake Bains Pitcher 

Tom" Stubbs Pitcher 

Polly Scokei First Base 

I i GENE Dawson Second Base 

Alfred Bains Shortstop 

BO BRINDLEY Third liasi 

Frbd White Left Fielder 

Hon Sm i ion Center Fielder 

Hugh Barfield Right Fieldei 

l)\\ Gaylord Catcher 

Zeke Darden Utility 

Harris <;. Cope CoarA 

Eugene Watlington Manager 



Page ninety U Vi n 






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Baseball Resume 



1 



ill-: count was three and two. Ham drew back thai Bturdj i 'Ight arm the white pellet 

Bped in n straight line for the groove, waist high. ,\ desperate Panther swung hi* ash 

with all hla in i l: )i i and whiffed the air. u was all over bul the shouting and thai lasted 

mi. ;i while. The best baseball team that Howard ever had had finished the most 

successful season a Howard team ever played. 

A Berles from Auburn, four straight rrom the University of Florida, in. in. lint; a successful 

invasion of the 'Gators' own territory, and three In a tow i the Panthers would not be sneered 

at bj anj team. 

The Bulldogs Hrst Journeyed to Montgomery to <io battle with the Philadelphia Athletics, who 

were training there. Although the Bulldogs fell bj rather largi res, 12 to - and 16 to l. the 

big leaguers realized that thej had been in a struggle, being unable to tap the offerings of Ham 
consist ent ly. 

The Tigers of the plains were the first victims to feel the teeth of the Bulldogs. Preacher Hyde 
and Ham Stevens laid the Auburn batsmen low in their own bailiwick and their mates clouted i in- 
offerings of the Tiger twlrlers to the far corners of the lot. Howard won both affairs, ''. to I 

and 10 tO 11. 

"Snake" Mains, who later proved to be one ol the mainstays of the hurling staff, made his 
.1 but in a s,a of mini on Berrj field against Furman. The Furmanltes proved better mud horses 
than the Bulldogs and were returned victors by a .'> to '- tally. 

Alabama next claimed the attention of the Bulldog tossers In Tuscaloosa, The Brat game was a 
heart-breaker for the Bulldogs to lose, as Ham was In fine fettle and held the Crimson sluggers to 
three measley bingles, onlj one ol which was a .loan knock. Errors at tin- plate allowed a myriad 
of runners to cross the pan and Howard lost, ."> to i. in the second encounter the 'Bama batsmen 
murdered everything the Bulldog twirlers had to offer and won a slugfest, li to 7. 

\i iiiis juncture the Bulldogs packed their grips and made an Invasion of the Everglades. They 
first took on the tossers at the University of Florida In a double bill. Both pitchers and fielders 
won- In lino form and the 'Gators were whitewashed In each game, 2 to 0. They Hon journeyed to 
l '.land to do battle with Stetson. The first game went to the Bulldogs by a •"■ to I tally, but Stetson 
came back and gave Howard Its lone blank of the season, winning l to 0, 

Florida trekked to the Magic City, seeking revengi for that double loss. However, they wore 
destined to a disappointment, as the Bulldogs were In no mood to relinquish their hold. The first 
set I., was played on a muddj Held, with a sixty-mile gali raging. This tlmi the Howardltea Bhowed 
Improvement in mud horsing and socked the apple with a will. After a strenuous afternoon Howard 
won. ii to 8. Tin- last affair was played under more favorable circumstances and a prettj haitle 
resulted. Again the Bulldogs were not to be denied and for the fourth straight time Florida suc- 
• unii. .-.I. i his t Ime i io ::. 

The Auburn Tigers came to Birmingham with Mood in their eyes and a craving for Borne juicy 
Bulldog meat. The double meal Ho- Bulldogs had enjoyed at their expense rankled in their breasts 
and they meant business. Hut the Bulldog in question failed to turn down his tail and catch air. 
He slashed and ripped and went down only after ton terrific Innings, Hlnes probably twirled the 
host game of his career for Auburn and bested Ham, :'. to 2. 

All of which was merely preliminary to Birmingham's little world Berles between the Bulldogs 
and the Panthers. The day for the opener was bright and warm and the opposing pitchers were 
in rare Bhape. An Immortal battle ensued in which the Crimsons gained the upper hand and were 
never headed. Ham Stevens proved his superiority to "Babe" Graham and Howard won. 'i to 0, 

The so. ond encounter found the giant "Snake" Bains on the bill for Howard and the big hoy 
was never better. \\>' held the would-be Panther sluggers in tin- palm of his hand and Southern 
did not have a chance from the start. The Bulldogs had located their batting eyes and were 
slugging ih. | i oi.i apple as if they had a grudge against It. Tin- Bcore was 6 to l. 

With their backs to the wall the Panthi rs fought desperate! j in the final fracas. "Du< kle" Hamil- 
ton, their host bet, was on the mound, facing the best the Bulldogs had i" offer Ham Stevens, 
Although Hamilton was Btingier with his allotment of bingles than was Stevens, the rest of the 
Howard team gave Ham jam-up Bupport. The fighting spirit ol Hi.- Bulldogs would not ho denied. 
'Do- final result was 6 to i and the Panthers had been let down without a Bmell of the bacon. 

While the team made a wonderful record Its successor seems destined to do as well If not better. 
Under the leadership ol th< stellar little veteran second-sacker, Gene Dawson, should give all comers 
a Hght for the honors. True, thi entire outfield and the Btar Blab artist, Ham Stevens, taavi departed 
from our midst, but the infield, with the exception ol the veteran, Bo Brlndley, Is Intact. \ wraith 
of reserve material will tend to nil these gaps and give the Bulldogs another great team, H 
hoping! 



Vagc ninety-eight 




$ 



&£mi&&&mzmm%f* 




^vz 



ENTRE NOUS 





Student Body Officers 



George Saxon President 



Charles T. Iuv 

Willie Mae Hardy . . . 
James L. Campbell 



. . . Vice-President 
. . . Secretary 
Treasurer 



Page one hundred one 




A 
"&^ s 



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Student Council 

Officers 

George Saxon President 

C. T. Ivkv Vice-President 

W'ni ii Mai Hardy Secretary 

JAMES Campbeli Treasurer 

Members 

Freshmen Sophomores 

J. Frank Machen Levi Brewster 

Frances Bohannon Margaret Perryman 

Juniors Si niors 

A. II. KNICHl W. K. Bkii TON 

Helen Hass Ri'bv I.n 1 1 i 



Paije one hundred tixo 




ENTRE NOUS 




Women s Student Government 

Officers 

Ethel Cureton President 

Anna Kenda Vice-President 

Lottie Handley Secretary ami Treasurer 

Eoline McCullar Ratliff Housr President 

Mamie Thompson Crump ton House President 

Oi.i.ii: Younc Pate House President 

Ruby Little Senior Representative 

Hope Lee Junior Representative 

{Catherine Siniaro Sophomore Representative 

Mary John Finney Freshman Representative 



Page one hundred tliree 



4% 




ENTRE NOUS 



^T 





m^^=>^ 



<J.H. WISE 

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 



E.G.cJACKSON 
liOS. HGR. 



The Entre Nous is Howard's main advertisement. It represents 

the student body and pictures college life to the fullest extent. The 
faculty backs it, and it is a main portion of student activities. The 
editor comes from the Senior Class, and the business manager is a repre- 
sentative of student body. The stafl is selected by the editor, and each 
class has its individual editor. The who's who section and the feature 
section are the choice of the student body. This book is made possible 
by the co-operation of the student body. We have done the best that we 
knew how to do. What more could be asked of any staff? 



Page one hundred four 






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Page one hundred five 




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E.E.ALLEM 

EOITOP-IM-CHIEP 




€ 



CHAS.E. PETTY 

BUS. MOR. 



The Howard Crimson 

With anxietj everyone waits patiently for the day for the Crimson 
to come out. It is a live paper, and we will put it up against the- publi- 
cation of any school. The editor-in-chief brings in every phase of college 
life, and his staff is alive in every respect. By advertisements the business 
manager sends Howard news into the office of most every Birmingham 
business man. We could not thrive without the Crimson. 



Page one hundred six 



Myj: 



ENTRE NOUS 





Page one hundred seven 






M*C 



ENTRE NOUS 



SJ 





»--&» 







Page one hundred eight 



3*Y^ 



ENTRE NOUS 




The Howard Band 

Fred G. WlEGAND, Director 

J. Jones Stewart Manager 

James E. Dillard, Jr Assistant Director 

Ernest E. Allen Secretary and Treasurer 

Fred Freeman Drum Major 



Solo Cornets — • 

James E. Dillard 
E. E. Allen 
Arthur Dix 
A. H. Knight 

Second and Third Cornets- 
' James Barnes 
Ralph Hannah 

Saxophones — 

Warren Arrasmitii 
Dick Clayton 
Frank Freeman 
P. E. Green 
Aubrey MlREE 
Collins Urquhart 

Cymbals — 
E. L. Crew 



Personnel 

Basses — 
J. D. Bancroft 

Ed. Smith 
William Yandell 

Baritone — 
Glenn Riddle 

Drums — 
Norman Teague 
Ewing Graham 
Brant Shelburne 

First Cornets — 

W. N. BuRCHFiEL 
Alton Barton 

Major Espey 
W. S. Fuller 

Altos— 
J. Jones Stewart 
A. G. Moseley, Jr. 



Oboes — 
Joe Heacock 

James Sulzby 

First Trombones — 
J. J. Keller 
T. M. Suddeth 
George Manzelle 

Second Trombones — 
P. W. Roberts 
William T. Wood 

first Clarinets — 
Pete Foster 
C. S. Puch 

Second Clarinets — 
(). I.. Bentlei 
Hugh Roberts 



Page one bundled nin, 




ENTRE NOUS 




Page one hundred len 



^A% 



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Glee Club 




HE GLEE CLUB, under the able and efficient directorship of B. F. Atkins, 
has been moulded into a "real" group of "note slingers" during the year, 
being presented in various concerts over the city, and taking two road trips, 
the last being a tour of South Alabama. 

Several of the veterans of last year's club filled their regular places, namely, Man- 
ager Gene Watlington, John Finklea, lorn Kelly, Alfred Eubank, John Ellis, Harry 
Dickerson, and Douglas Br as well. "Doug" delighted many audiences with his un- 
usual ability as a pianist, up until the middle of the year, when he was forced to 
resign his duties as president of the club and pianist, due to an over-abundance of 
work. Miss Nannie Chandler was the able pianist selected to succeed Mr. Braswell, 
and filled the place admirably well. 

Officers of the club are: Douglas Braswell, president; Osce Bentley, vice-pres- 
.ident; Gene Watlington, manager, and Luther Hearn, secretary. 

Members who made the trips are: Basses, Gene Watlington, Alfred Eubank, 
Luther Hearn, Parker Parsons, Jack Gregory, Frank Awbry, George Gammon, Kim- 
brell Riggins; and tenors, Tom Kelly, Raymond Ware, John Finklea, Harry Dick- 
erson, Deloach, "Ox" Casey, John Ellis, Grant, Osce Bentley. 

A large attribute to the success of the Glee Club goes to the Howard orchestra, 
directed by Fred G. Wiegand. This orchestra rounded out a "jim-dandy" Glee 
Club, and deserves a great amount of praise from the student body. 

Members of the orchestra are: Jim Dillard (that "wicked" cornetist), Doug 
Braswell (some pianist, too), Aubrey Miree, Joe Heacock, and "Bu/./.y" Arrasmith 
(three boys that get all a saxophone has, and then some more), John Ellis (banjo), 
and Brant Shelburne (traps). 



Page one hundred eleven 



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Page one hundred twelve 




ENTRE NOUS 




DRAMATIC 
CLUB 



Officers 

J. Henry Wise President 

Addilee Mattison rice-President 

MYER r. Nevvfield Secretary 

Roy Shelton" Treasurer 

Tom C. Kelly Reporter 

Group Captains 
Myer Newfield Elizabeth Sadler 

Elizabeth Stephenson Pauline Ray 



Claudius Adams 
Helen Bass 
Betty Cown 
Bess Finney 
Millard Hearn 
Elva O. Lavis 
Eula Martin 
Addilee Mattison 
Elizabeth Saddler 
Roy Shelton 
Elizabeth Stephenson 
J. Henry Wise 
Elna Almcren 
Frances Bohannon 
Mary Olive Carnley 



Members 
Ernestine Dyer 
Aubrey Hearn 
Anna Belle Hendon 
Tom C. Kelly 
Lora Lee Longshore 
Kay Matthews 
M. U. Nevvfield 
Frankie Nuchols 
Bernice Reeves 
Sue Sargent 
O. T. Smith 
E. E. Weaver 
Ollie Young 

BlVIEN AWTREY 

Sam Barnes 



Evelyn Clark 
Ruby Faulkner 
Luther Gaines 
Luther Hearn 
Julia Beth Hrabowski 
Malla Jane Kktcham 
Lois Majors 
Lucy Matthews 
Susie Minter 
I i gi m \ Perry 
Pauline Ray 
Lecie Sharon 
Edith Southard 
Helen White 
Louise Douclas 



This year the Dramatic Club is working under a novel plan. It is divided into 
four groups. Each group is a unit, headed by a captain. The weekly meetings, held 

on Thursday afternoons, are versatile and very interesting. In rotation each group 
is responsible for the weekly programs. These consist of one-act plays, music, and 
other forms of entertainment. 

Various plays will be given during the year, and one extensive road trip is being 
planned. Near the close of school the most successful play will be presented at the 
Jefferson. 



Page one hundred thirteen 




RE NOUS 

.,,„-.,— .■■ :riTm 








YMCA ^ O 






'it- ^ 



1 ^ 







Pa^f o«f hundred fourteen 




ENTRE NOUS 




Officers 

Paul Barnett President 

L. E. Carroll Vice-President 

Perrv L. Stone Secretary 

Erman L. Crew Treasurer 

J. H. Wise Reporter 



Members 



CJeorge Saxon- 
Claud Hearn 
Allen Simpson 
Boyd Beall 
A. (.;. Moseley 
E. M. Smith 
Philip Alford 
Theodore Jackson 
Ernest Epley 
D. W. Burson 
I. L. Campbell 



Arthur Dix 
Frank Machen 
C. T. Ivev 

\Y. I). BUCKALEW 

C. E. Petty 

II. P. Amos 
A. S. Waters 
R. L. Alexander 
C. T. Warren- 
Lent Brewster 
E. Ci. Jackson 



Page one hundred fifteen 



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Page one hundred sixteen 




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Officers 

Mabel Willoughby President 

Willie Mae Hardy Vice-President 

Elizabeth Foster Secretary 

Elizabeth Sadler Treasurer 

Undergraduate Representative 
Daisy Hoover 

Cabinet 

Lola Moody Kathryn Wilking 

Mayme Thompson Helen Bass 

Frances Newman Gertrude Tidwell 

Vera Scott Katie Smith 

Virginia Wall Frankie Mae Schloss 

The Y. W. C. A. at Howard was organized in January, 1922, under the leader- 
ship of Miss French Haynes, assistant professor of English, with the greater number 
of the girls in school as active members. 

It is the purpose of the Y. W. C. A. to reach every girl on the campus, helping 
her to find herself and to lead her to faith in God through Jesus Christ. All old 
members of the Y. W. C. A. want and expect the nvw girls to regard them as "hig 
sisters," SO that they may help them or advise them in any way possible. 

1 he Y. VV. C. A. is by tar the largest organization on the campus, great good 
having been accomplished through its influence. 

Since the organization ot the V. \V. it has never failed to send representatives to 
the summer conference at Blue Ridge. 

National Objective: "We unite in the determination to live unrcservedh Jesus' 
law ot love in every relationship and so to know God." 



Paae one hundred seventeen 



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ENTRE NOUS 



•,s<iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinTnnnnw 




Page one hundred eighteen 



3VJ£ 



ENTRE NOUS 




Student Mission Band 



Officers 

First Semester Second Semester 

Howard S. Hicdon president Arthur DeLoache 

Henry Rogers Vice-President Effie Mae Hacker 

Ethel Barnes Secretary Katie Myrtle Coburn 

J. A. Timmerma.v Treasurer Alton" Murphy 

Arthur DeLoache Chorister Luther Gaines 

Kathleen McDowell Pianist Effie Mae Hacker 

Katie Myrtle Coburn Reporter Ethel Bond 



Perry L. Stone 

O. M. Fox 

Kathleen McDowell 

J. A. Hayes 

B. F. Dikes 

Henry C. Rogers 

R. L. Evans 

D. W. Burson 

H. S. Higdon 

Inez Gardner 

Ella Thomas 

Paul Oden 

W. A. Wiggins 

H. M. Thomas 

R. L. Alexander 



Members 

J. A. TlMMERMAN 
\V. T. MlMS 

V. L. Wyatt 
Alton Murphy 
R. D. Eason 
L. E. Carroll 
M. V. Steadham 
R. L. Gardner 
Ethel Bond 
Louis Kelly 
E. E. Weaver 
J. B. Head 
Helen Evans 
Effie Mae Hacker 



Grace Stuckey 
Ralph D. Grant 
Vera Scott 
D. C. Pless 
B. E. Nichols 
Katie Myrtle Coburn 
J. I. Salter 
Arthur DeLoache 
I. M. Murphree 
Frank Maceen 
Ralph B. Hannah 
Lola Mae Moody 
Mary Keller 
Marguerite Bynum 
Lee P. PuRDI 1: 



In answer to the challenge, "Go ye therefore into all the world and preach th; 
gospel to every creature," many have answered in their saying, "Here am I, Lord; 
send me," gloriously and unselfishly sacrificing their lives in His service, and are finding 
place in the Student Mission Band to give expression to their bettei selves in prepara- 
tion for greater service. 

The Mission Hand is one of the leading religious organizations on the campus. 
It is composed of students who are preparing themselves for religious work, some 
for home, and some for foreign. 

The Mission Rand has unusual opportunity for service, due to its location in the 
great city of Birmingham, whose almshouses, jails, hospitals, industrial schools, juvenile 
courts, etc., are visited. 



Page one hundred nineteen 






■i- ^^ 



ENTRE NOUS 




The Divinity Club 



I IK ministerial students of Howard enter the college with the desire to 
be true servants tor their Lord and Master, but as those who come to college 
tor other purposes in life, they are not prepared to accomplish their wishes. 
Very much like the medical students, who know practically nothing of the physical 
body, the ministerial student knows nothing of the spiritual and social person. 

Amid the noise and bustle of a fast campus life, as they try to hold up the banner 
for Christ to the students who are inclined to wander, they gain that personal, prac- 
tical, and social training which is most essential to the man who is to be a winner 
of souls. On the other hand, they are given the necessary mental training in the 
classrooms that causes main of the theoretical ideas to vanish, while the more prac- 
tical are made use of instead. The theological education is not in any way neg- 
lected, but after four years of earnest class work and practical experiences, they look 
into the future and see with a more determined heart and mind than ever before 
the greatness of their work, and are ready to leave college to continue their course in 
theology at the seminary. 

It is specifically interesting to note that of the different groups of students on 
the campus, the ministerial students are as large in number as any other group. 
There are forty-nine ministerial students at Howard this year, many of them have full- 
time or part-time churches, pastors of some of the best churches in the state and city, 
while others do much pulpit work and general religious work in the churches and 
Sunday schools of Birmingham. 

Also, the Divinity Club has as many members, in proportion, as any other organ- 
ization on the campus who are on the Honor Roll, which shows that the work of the 
Lord is being carried on with great zeal and earnestness. 



Page one hundred twenty 




ENTRE NOUS 


















/We oni hundred twenty-one 




ENTRE NOUS 



|1||||||||||||||||||| ™ mR 



The Divinity Club 



II. P. Amos . . . 
Roy I.. Ho\ mk . . 
D. W. Hi kson . . 

I. I. Edwards . . . 

LELAND G. Johnson . 
Arthur S. W itters . 
Howard S. HlGDON . 
Richard I.. Alexander 
W. T. Minis . . . 
I.. E. Carroll . . . 
Robert C. Eason 

J l I.IAN HA\ IS . . . 

A. L. Murphy . . 
Bronnie E. Nichols . 
Chester D. Rhodes . 
Henry C. Rogers . 
Ira Salter .... 



. Birmingham, Ala 
. Birmingham, Ala 
. Birmingham, Ala 
. Wilsonville, Ala 
. . Samson, Ala 
Marion, Ala 
.... Jay, Fla 

Birmingham, Ala 
. . Dothan, Ala 
. Slocomli, Ala 
. . Eclectic, Ala 
Centerville, Ala 
. Birmingham, Ala 
. . . Brent, Ala 
. . Chester, Ala 
. . Ragland, Ala 

Birmingham, Al 

I i 1 1 1 ik Gaines . 
Pah. Oden . . 
Roy Peak . . . 
J. c. Sellers . 
J. M. Cooper 
s. B. Harrington 
m uk Murphy . 
B. T. Heck 1 1 wi 
A. F. CooDE . 
|. D. Head . . 
Louis Kelly . 
I.. H. Steadham 
|. I). Wyatt . 



II. M. 1'llOMAS 
J. A. TlMMERMAN 

W. A. Wiggins 
S vm Barnes, Jr. 
v. I.. Wyati 
B. F. Adkins . 
R. 1.. Evans . 

W. A. Connor 

II. I'.. Dickersom 
J. I'.. Franks . 
J. o. Johnson . 
David C. Pi. ess 
E. E. Weaver . 
(). M. Pox . . 
H. F. Hikes . . 
John F. F\ INS 
Ariiiir He LOACHI 



Birmingham, 


Ala 


Birmingham, 


Ala 


. . . Arab, 


Ala 


. . . Local, 


Ala 


Five Points, 


Ala 


Birmingham, 


Ala 


. . Albany, 


Ala 


. . Newton, 


Ala 


. . Republic, 


Ala 


. . Boyles, 


■Ala 


Fast Fake, 


Ala 


. Birmingham, 


Ala 


Birmingham, 


Ala 



Birmingham, 


Ala 


Eclectic, 


Ala 


Jackson, 


Ala 


Montgomery, 


Ala 


Birmingham, 


Ala 


Birmingham, 


Ala 


Birmingham, 


Ala 


. Andalusia, 


Ala 


Evergreen, 


Ala 


Birmingham, 


Ala 


Birmingham, 


Ala 


Birmingham, 


Ala 


Birmingham, 


Ala 


Birmingham, 


Ala 


Birmingham, 


Ala 


Pritchard, 


Ala 


. . Vida, 


Ala 



Page ane hundred twenty-tixo 



Wl% 



ENTRE NOUS 





Howard Scientific Society 

Officers 

Everett McDonough President 

Jason Gordon' Riddle Vice-President 

Rubv Little Secretary and Treasurer 

James Campbeli Reporter 

Members 

Prof. Allen ll. o. Barger j. g. Riddle 

Dr. Ives Condie Pugh Floyd Faulkner 

Dr. Sampei J. J. Stewari Major Chh ion 

i>k. Brown H. Chamblei Knox Spearman 

Mr. Riddle l \ i re i m Pool e I'm i Ai stin 

Kith Little J. 1.. Campbeli E. G. [ackson 

Frances McNeil R. C. Green E. (;. McDonough 

Graham Moslem 

Cli di l.si i s 



Page one hundred twenty three 




ENTRE NOUS 



■::..-.:::::'4^S:"S aa 




The Dining Hall Council 

Mrs. M. I. II\kius Dietitian 

George R.- Saxon President 

l.i \ i Brewster Manager 

\\\ PRESJ VI VI IV] s 

William S. Fuller Tom Kii.i.v 

J olian Hayes A. S. W vtters 

I'm i H \k\i i i D. \V. Bi RSON 

IIarki Dickerson John L. Finkli \ 

The dining hall of Howard is run on a co-operative basis. All <>t the dormitory 
students and all the fraternity boys, with exception of the Sigma Nu's, who have 
their own dining room, eat in the dining room. Mrs. M. I,. Harris, who is quite 
experienced in dietitian work, capably oversees the kitchen and aids in buying. Each 
fraternity and organization have a representative in the council that serves as govern- 
ing board, and thev select the waiters and treasurer. Money is saved by this method, 
and better food furnished the students. 



Page onr hundred twenty-four 



ENTRE NOUS 



3V£ 






1^ 7 lb 

** ;' 

SHANNON "^ ' ERNWllNE "BONOURAW - ft B 

V > V 

%i i ** OUUft BETH 
RtNft-^aSyCRUi.E- • — -_^^ CERJUUoe- 

*- o 

• S V 

\ ^ 

Art Club 

Officers 

Julia Beth Hrabowski President 

Gertrude Tidweli Vice-President 

Claudie Mae Hoover Secretary 

Lola Mae Moody Treasurer 





Page one hundred twenty-five 




ENTRE NOUS 



::i:;.^::: ,: '..:; 1 ' 




Hypatia 

Founded ;>t the Universitj of Alabama in 1922 
Colors. White and Gold Flower: Yellow Rose 

Officers 

MABEL WlLLOUGHBY. President 

Elizabeth Foster Secretary 

[VIE PEARL Ray Treasurer 



Members 

Thelma Bates Gertrude Tidwell 

LOLA Mai Moody 

Hypatia is ;i senior honorary society for women. The purpose of this organiza- 
tion shall be to recognize and honor the attainments in all phases of college life ot 
jlirls ready to enter the Senior Class, and thus to encourage undergraduates to similar 
efforts. Hypatia hopes to each year further one specific movement tor the benefit of 
the whole student body, or for the CO-educational body. The members of the society are 
chosen upon the basis of present usefulness to their institution and promise of future 
usefulness to society, as indicated by possession of the following qualifications: (1) 
General Scholarship; (2) Character and Personality; (3) Interest in College Activi- 
ties; (4) College Honors. 



I'ayc one hundred twenty-six 




ENTRE NOUS 




Chi Delta Phi 
Honorary Literary Society 

MU CHAPTER 

Installed December 2, 1924. 

Officers 

Thelma Bates President 

Evelyn Hix Vice-President 

Anna Kenda Secretary 

Elsie Dillon Treasurer 

Gertrude Tidwell Editor 

Ch vrter M embers 

Evelyn Hix Gertrude Tidweli Jewel Craves 

Margaret Cox Frances McNeh Mary E. McPherson 

Anna Kenda Lola Moody Elizabeth Foster 

Elsie Dillon Thelma Bates Susie Mimir 



Page one hundred twenty seven 




ENTRE NOUS 



'"""i""""" 1 "' 1 " ™ 




I', i,i, nnr hundred Uuenty-eighi 



ENTRE NOUS 



muni!!'.',; ■)!-— ':;!Hiiin; i 




Alpha Gamma Epsilon Literary Fraternity 



Founded at Howard College in 1924 



Colors: Purple and While 



Flourr: Cream Rose 



Fratres in Collegio 
Class of 1Q25 

E. Lurton Blassingame Montgomery, Alabama 

D. W. BuRSON Birmingham, Alabama 

George Saxon Albertville, Alabama 

Class of IQ26 

R. L. Alexander Birmingham, Alabama 

Pall BARNETT Cullman, Alabama 

Class of 1927 

Phillip Alford Birmingham, Alabama 

L. Earl Carroll Slocomb, Alabama 

AUBREY Hearx Albertville, Alabama 

T. C. KELLY Jasper, Tennessee 

Archie Mullins Birmingham, Alabama 

Meyer Newfield Birmingham, Alabama 

Clyde Warren Sylacauga, Alabama 

Class of 1928 

Albert Beasley Birmingham, Alabama 

WADE MORTON Albertville, Alabama 

LOYAL Phillips Cullman, Alabama 

Alpha Gamma Epsilon was organized for the purpose of developing the literary, 

artistic, and forensic abilities of such students as should be chosen to membership; 
and for the further purpose of stimulating the interest of the whole student body in 
such lines of endeavor. 

This organization will supplant the Franklin and Philomathic Literary societies. 

The fraternity will schedule and arrange for all the intercollegiate debates of 
the college; and at stated times will give programs to which the public will be invited. 

The active membership will be chosen from the three upper classes of the regular 
enrolled male members ot the student body who have distinguished themselves in a 
literary, artistic, or forensic field, or who have, through their scholarship and record, 
merited such an honor. 



Page one hundred twenty nine 




fffHr_7r,-- iM 



V X <^ 



ENTRE NOUS 





flower: Carnation 



Tau Eta Delta 

Local Pre-Medical Fraternity 
Founded at Howard College in November, 1924 
Colors: Purple and White 

FRATER IN I" AC I I.TATE 

Charles Dayton Riddle 
Fratres in Collegio 

(J lass of 1925 

Pali. \V. Alston F.nsley, Alabama 

William S. Fuller Dadeville, Alabama 

J. Jones Stewart Mobile, Alabama 

Class of 1926 
1 1 ley T. Wells Gadsden, Alabama 

Class of 1927 

Phillip Alkord Birmingham, Alabama 

Josiah Dozier Bancroft Birmingham, Alabama 

Arnold Seale . Birmingham, Alabama 

Phillip Speir Greenville, Alabama 



Page one hundred thirty 



ENTRE NOUS 



M 




Pi K 



appa 



au 



Honor Society, Founded 1922 

This is a society, the purposes of which are to emphasize the im- 
portance of the highest proficiency in student scholarship, and to stimulate 
individual ambition by making membership in it the reward for notable 
excellence in studies, and for notable service to the college. Members 
are elected from the faculty, the graduates, and undergraduates of the 
college. Undergraduates are elected from those members of the Senior 
Class who have maintained a grade of A in a majority of their courses 
for the whole period of their stay in college. Faculty members and 
alumni and alumnae are elected on the ground of notable scholarship, 
the achievement of honors for themselves in college, or the rendering 
of noteworthy material service to the college. The following is a 
list the charter members of this society: 



Charter Members 



Johx C. Dawson 
P. P. Burns 
Ruth Morris 
Bennie Spinks 
J. A. Hendricks 
James B. Trant 



Annie Boyett 
John E. Brewton 
E. E. COX 
Gladys Falkner 
J. P. Hall 
Eunice Sloan 



Elected 



Eleanor Chandler 
Lucile Dorkoii 
George Economos 
Evelyn Graves 
Florins Haygooo 
Willie Hugh Kirk 
Franklin P. Lasseter 
Mildred Murrw 
George Neeli 



1924 

Clarence S. Thomas 
J. M. Vanderford 
G. W. Yarborouch 
Gertrude York 
J. Oscar Colley 
Albert Lee Smith 
Edgar Valentine Smith 
Erostus Paul Pucki i i 
Thomas E. Hity 



Page one hundred thirty-om 




ENTRE NOUS 



w n a 




I 

\JaZm* -ii *i A ■ — . — : ■ <- 



Page one hundred thirty-pwo 



Mi 



ENTRE NOUS 





Page one hundred thirty-three 



3 










ENTRE NOUS 






^ 



r : 















i> 



^ 





Pa^r* ont hundred thirty-four 






ENTRE NOUS 




Sigma Nu 



Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 
Ninety Active Chapters 
Colors: Old Gold, Black, and White Flower: White Rose 



James F. Hopkins 



Founders 

John- W. Hobso.v 
Greenfield Quarles 



James M. Riley 



E. L. Blassincame 
E. Braxton Cosper 



Iota Chapter 

Established in 1879 

FRATRKS IX F.ACl LTATE 
Walter Louis Brvii.i-v Charles Dayton Riddle 

FRATRES IN' COLLEGIO 

Class of 1925 
Birmingham, Ala. J. Jones Stewart . . . . 

. . . Sterrets, Ala. J. HENRY Wise . . 

W. Howard Stubbs . . Birmingham, Ala. 



Mobile, Ala. 
La Fayette, Ala. 



Class "f kjj6 
Douglas M. Braswell . . Demopolis, Ala. C. Thaddeus Ivev 

Erman L. Crew .... Goodwater, Ala. A. (7. Moselev, Jr. 

Clyde H. Estes . . Williamsburg, Ky. Condie S. Pugh . 



Evergreen, Ala. 
. . Orrville, Ala. 
Montgomery, Ala. 



Josiah n. Bancroft 
Edwin Mize Bandy 
Wm. N. Burchfiel , 
Lacy Cowart . . 
Bernard Dickerson 



Class of 1 Q 2 7 

Birmingham, Ala. Paul C.OURI.f.v 



Birmingham, Ala, 

. . East Lake, Ala. 

Ilaleyville, Ala. 

Montgomery, Ala. 
Alfred Eubank . 



. . . East Lake, Ala. 

EDW. J. LAMBERTH, Jr.. Alexander City, Ala. 

JOHN H. Lollar Jasper, Ala. 

CHARLES W. SMITH . Alexander City, Ala. 

OLIN T. SMITH Goodwater, Ala. 

. . . Ensley, Ala. 



William II. Bancroft • 
Osce M. Bentley . . . Centerville, Ala. 
Russell Bickley, Jr. . . . Mobile, Ala. 
Wm. I). BUCKALEW .... Roanoke, Ala. 
James Cawthorne .... Avondale, Ala. 

Edwin Marvin Smith 



Class of kjjS 

East Lake, Ala. *Joe D. HeACOCK 



William T. IIix . 
Mh ins Jeter . . 
William II. LOLLAR 
( ,1 1 w Riddle 

. . Mobile, Ala. 



Birmingham, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

. Montevallo, Ala. 

Jasper, Ala. 

. East Lake. Ala. 



'Pledge 



Page on,- hundred t/iirty-fivt 





JSCT 



ENTRE NOUS 



IlllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIHnii'iiim 



Sigma Nu 



I niversit) of Virginia 
Bethanj College 
Mercer University 
University of Alabama 

Howard College 

North Georgia Agricultural College 

Washington and l.ec University 

University of Georgia 

University of Kansas 

Emory University 

I. thigh University 

University of Missouri 

Vanderbilt University 

University of Texas 

Louisiana State University 

University of North Carolina 

DePauw University 

Perdue University 

Indiana University 

Alabama Polytechnic Institute 

Mount Union College 

Southwest Kansas College 

University of Iowa 

Ohio State University 

William Jewel College 

University of Colorado 

University of Wisconsin 

University of Illinois 

University of Michigan 

Missouri School of Mines 

University of Washington 

University of West Virginia 

University of Chicago 

Iowa State College 

University of Minnesota 

University of Montana 

University of Arkansas 

Syracuse University 

Case School of Applied Science 

Dartmouth College 

Columbia University 

Penn State College 

University of Oklahoma 

Western Reserve University 

University of Nebraska 



Roll 

Lombard College 

State College of Washington 

Delaware College 

Brown University 

Stetson I niversit} 

University of Pennsylvania 

University of Vermont 

North Carolina College of Agriculture and 

Mechanical Arts 
Rose Polytechnic Institute 
Tulane University 
Leland Stanford College 
University of California 
Georgia School of Technology 
Northwestern University 
Albion College 

Steven's School of Technology 
Colgate University 
Maryland State College 
Trinity College 
Lafayette College 
University of Oregon 
Colorado School of Mines 
Cornell University 
University of Kentucky 
University of Maine 
University of Nevada 
University of Idaho 
George Washington University 
Colorado Agricultural College 
Carnegie Institute of Technology 
Oregon Agricultural College 
University of Arizona 
Drury College 
Wesleyan University 
University of Wyoming 
Oklahoma Agricultural College 
University of Florida 
University of Tennessee 
University of the South 
William and Mary College 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology 
University of North Dakota 
University of Utah 



Patje one hundred thirty-six 



ENTRE NOUS 




r~ 



" — ^ 



1 







'■-<.; 



^ 



Page one hundred thirty-seven 



A 

*&*. s 



ENTRE NOUS 





/'a^f on^ hundred tltirty-eiyht 



^\\ 



'%. 



ENTRE NOUS 




Pi K 



appa 



Alph 



pna 



Founded at the University of Virginia, March i, 1868 
Sixty-Five Active Chapters 

Alpha Pi Chapter 

Installed March 10, 191 1 



Colors: Garnet and Old Gold 



Flower: Lilv-of-the-Vallev 



FrATER IX FACULTATE 
Roger W. Allen 

FRATRES IX COLLEGK) 

(J lass of H)2§ 

P. W. Austin Ensley, Alabama 

J. L. Gregory YVoodlawn, Alabama 

R. A. Nunnei.i.y, Jr Woodlawn, Alabama 

II. C. Stephenson Birmingham, Alabama 

H. E. Watlincton East Lake, Alabama 

Class of i<)26 

F. R. Dawson Birmingham, Alabama 

R. A. Clayton Birmingham, Alabama 

F. C. Freeman YVoodlawn, Alabama 

A. H. KNIGHT YVoodlawn, Alabama 

J. L. FiNKLEA Buena Vista, Alabama 

P. W. Scokei Ensley, Alabama 

C. F. PETTY Cullman, Alabama 

Class <>f it) 2 7 

J. M. Nichols Canton, Mississippi 

W. S. Casey Birmingham, Alabama 

II. (). TlNKLEPAUGH Birmingham, Alabama 

Magnus M. WEBER Cullman, Alabama 

I\ II. ALFORD Birmingham, Alabama 

(.,. B. SHELBURNE Birmingham, Alabama 

J. W. Foster Selma, Alabama 

Class of 11)28 

\V. II. LANCLEY Roanoke, Alabama 

Roland Smith Ensley, Alabama 

F. \V. AWBREY Roanoke, Alabama 

J. C. McGEE Dozier, Alabama 

CECIL Nai.I Camden, Alabama 

Clyde Maxweli Woodlawn, Alabama 

W. B. IKMAN Ensley, Alabama 

C. P. KETCHAM Birmingham, Alabama 



Page one hundred lliit ly-ninc 




ENTRE NOUS 



Pi K 



appa 



AlpK 



pna 



Roll of Chapters 



University of Virginia 

William and Mary College 

University of Tennessee 

Southwestern Presbyterian College 

Transylvania University 

University of Richmond 

Vanderbilt University 

Alabama Polytechnic Institute 

University of Kentucky 

Louisiana State University 

North Carolina State College of Engineering 

and Agriculture 
University of Florida 
Missouri School of Mines 
University of Cincinnati 
Howard College 
University of California 
New York University 
Syracuse University 
Kansas State Agricultural College 
University of Washington 
University of New Mexico 
Southern Methodist University 
Cornell University 
Emory University 
University of Texas 
Davidson College 
Birmingham-Southern College 
Tulane University 
I Iampden-Sidney College 
Presbyterian College of South Carolina 
Washington and Lee University 
University of North Carolina 



North (ieorgia Agricultural College 

Trinity College 

Georgia School ol Technology 

University of Arkansas 

MilKaps College 

University of Missouri 

Southwestern University 

Ohio State University 

University of Utah 

Iowa State College 

Rutledgc University 

Pennsylvania State College 

University of Kansas 

Western Reserve University 

University of Illinois 

Beloit College 

Washington University 

Oregon Agricultural College 

University of Wisconsin 

University of Pennsylvania 

Carnegie Institute of Technology 

University of Colorado 

University of Minnesota 

Lombard College 

University of Nebraska 

University of Arizona 

University of Oklahoma 

Colorado College 

University of Michigan 

Purdue University 

Mercer University 

University of Alabama 

University of Denver 



Page one hundred forty 



>iv 



% 



ENTRE NOUS 





VtKjt one hundred forty one 









**- 



AL 



ENTRE NOUS 



IlllllllllllllllllllllllUlllllllllln 




Vaqe one hundred forty-t<wo 



&V2 



ENTRE NOUS 




Psi Delts 



Founded at Howard College in 1900 
Colors: Purple and Gold 

Founders 
Mki.l Durant Smith William C. Crawford 

Thomas Valentine Neal F. Hatcher Watkins 

Albert Lee Smith 



Flower: \ T iolet 



William S. Fuller 



Korkri II. Bradford 
William B. Dowell 
Awbrey S. Miree, Jr. 
Rayburn I.. Wear 
Edward (!. Jackson . 
Alfred L. Bains . . 



Frater ix Faci ltate 
Percy Pratt Burns 

Fratres in Collegio 
Class of 1 g 2 5 

Class rf 1026 



Dadeville, Alabama 



I niontown 

Birmingham 
Birmingham 
. Coushatfa, 
. . Ashford, 
Oneonta 



Class of 1<)2J 

Claude M. Brewster Hollywood, 

Lent S. Brewster Hollywood, 

L. Karl Carroli Slocomb, 

A. IIavdln McDanai Sipsey, 

JAMES E. DlLLARD, Jr Birmingham, 

Roy L. SHELTON Birmingham, 

Clyde J'. Warren Sylacauga, 

Malcolm II. Hardy Birmingham, 

Earl Rocikrs Morris, 

George C. Freeman Birmingham, 

Class of IQ28 

('in lord Brown Jasper, 

J. Drew Gibson Mt. Hope, 

Alva ('. REEVES Sylacauga, 

[VERSON W. WRIGH1 Roanoke, 

WARREN ARRASMITH Birmingham, 

John WlLKING Birmingham, 

Robert Roland fontanel, 

Marion Lee Birmingham, 

Theodore J vckson Ashford, 

WlMBERLY MlREE Birmingham, 

•J. T. Trawick Dothan, 



Alabama 

Alabama 
Alabama 
Louisiana 
Alabama 
Alabama 



Alabama 
Alabama 

Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 

Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 



Pled; 



Piu/c one hundred forty-three 



ENTRE NOUS 




Vage one hundred forty-four 




ENTRE NOUS 




&fla appa if. 



Page one hundred forty-five 



1 




ENTRE NOUS 





M$®<* 







•v 







-* * 



*C^ i/.O 



Q\^9 




u 



14 




■*><* 




y 2 




Page one hundred forly-six 



m 



ENTRE NOUS 




Theta Kappa Nu 



Organized 1919. Nationalized 1924. 
Colors: Silver, Black, and Crimson 



Flower: White Rose 



Alabama Alpha Chapter 



Established in 1924 



W. R. Brixton 
J. S. Holbrook 



FRATRES IX COLLEGIO 

Class of Kj2fi 

Anniston, Ala. George R. Saxon 

. Akron, Ala. 



Henry E. Thompson . 



Ernest E. Allen 
B. F. Atkins . . 
Paul Barnett 



Alton Barton . . 

HORTON B. ClIAMBLEi: 

W. B. Douglass . . 
C. R. Hearn . . . 
Millard Hearn . . 



(J lass of IQ20 

. . Vernon, Ala. James L. Campbell 

Birmingham, Ala. E. G. McDonough 

. . Cullman, Ala. H. T. Wells . . 

J. E. Bains Oneonta, Ala. 

(J laSS of 1 1)2 J 

Birmingham, Ala. Parker Parsons . 



Birmingham, Ala. 

Huntsville, Ala. 

Dawson, Texas 

. . Wadley, Ala. 

Lafayette Kelly 



George Rogers . . 
Knox Spearman . . 
L. G. Walker . . 
DeWoody Wilkinson 
. . Eldridge, Ala. 



Albertville, Ala. 
Albertville, Ala. 



Headland, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

Gadsden, Ala. 



Birmingham, Ala. 

. . Morris, Ala. 

Anniston, Ala. 

. . Jackson, Ala. 

. . Decatur, Ala. 



Bovd Beall .... 

Albert Beasi.ey . . • Birmingham, Ala 

Joe Bell Easonville, Ala 

ARTHUR Dix Decatur, Ala 

J. R. HOLBROOK Akron, Ala 

George Little 



( j lass of IQ2S 
Enterprise, Ala. J. Frank Maciien 



Wade Morton- 
Loyal Phillips 
Allan Simpson 
Sim Thomas . . 
. . Attalla, Ala. 



Attalla, Ala. 

Albertville, Ala. 

. Cullman, Ala. 

Lafayette, Ala. 

Goodwater, Ala. 



R01.1. of Chapters 



1' Diversity of Florida 

North Carolina State College 

Howard College 
Rollins College 
Gettysburg College 
Hanover College 
Oklahoma City University 
Birmingham-Southern College 



Wake Forest College 
Drury College 
Baker (Diversity 
Simpson College 
Iowa Wesleyan College 
Millsaps College 
Clark University 
Westminster College 



Page one hundred forty-seven 



ENTRE NOUS 



iimiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiini 



JJJJJIJT1 




Vaijc one hundred forty-eight 



ENTRE NOUS 



Mk 





Page one hundred f oily-nine 



^1/ f 




RE NOUS 



Sigma Delta Chi 

Founded November 10, 1924, at Howard College 
Colors- Orange and Clue Flovier: Pink Carnation 

FRATRES IN' COLLEGIO 

Class of 1925 

Arthur S. Waiters Felix, Alabama 

John T. Sheppard Leesburg, Alabama 

Class of it)26 

Charles Taliaferro Evergreen, Alabama 

Frank I.oukv Onennta, Alabama 

Class of IQ2? 

JESSE P, LUCAS Malone, Alabama 

Harold Gravelee Birmingham, Alabama 

Henry Phillip Speir Greenville, Alabama 

Wyeth Speir Greenville, Alabama 

Jof.i. Spigener Wetumpka, Alabama 

Harold Allen Birmingham, Alabama 

Collins CJrquhart Birmingham, Alabama 

T. 0. Smith Wilsonville, Alabama 

Class of kjjS 

Joe Hartley Georgiana, Alabama 

Walter Denny Milltown, Alabama 

Ewing Graham Paducah, Kentucky 



Page one hundred fifty 




ENTRE NOUS 




Page one hundred fifty-one 




NOUS 

^B, HUP 



Square and Compass 

Incorporated, 1917, Under the Laws of the State >>f Virginia 
Culms: Navj Blue and Silver Gray Motto: "Amor Omnia Vincit" 

Howard Collegi Sqi vri of Sqi vre and Compass, Incorporated 
Established March 15, 1921 

FOI NDERS 
II. I.. Nippi r V. B. Ross 

I \MI s J. Bl II V. M. ( i IRDNER 

W. T. Edwards Buford Lawrenci 

A. M. Glover W. M. Kelu 

Fr viki s i\ I [ONORl S 
\I. n. Riddle V. L Senn 

FRATRES IV COLLEGIO 

Class of UJ25 

DANIE1 W. BURSON PontOtOC, Mississippi 

\'ts 1 1 k I.. VJ\ mi Birmingham, Alabama 

Reginald E. Evans Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of 11)26 

B. F. Atkins Birmingham, Alabama 

R. L. Alexander Birmingham, Alabama 

J. E. Bains Oneonta, Alabama 

Benjamin I'. Causey Healing Spring-. Alabama 

I whs D. Wvatt Irondale, Alabama 

Class of 1927 

\V. A. Wiggins Birmingham, Alabama 

A. (i. Mn 1. ins East Tallassee, Alabama 

R. ('. Eason Eclectic. Alabama 

Class of i<j->S 
F. E, Weaver Birmingham, Alabama 



Page one hundred fifty-two 



3vz 



ENTRE NOUS 







^ ul 




Mens National Pan-Hellenic Council 



Officers 



J. 11 



WjSE 
















Pai i. Barnett 


M EMBERS 


Secretary 


and Treasurer 


Sigma X it 


Pi Kappa Alpha 




Tin la Kappa X it 


J. 11. Wish 


II. E. \V A] I I s(.IO\ 




\'\\ i. Barki i i 


E. B. Cospkr 


E. R. Dawson 




Cl U 1)1. Ill \K\ 


C. T. \\\\ 


C. E. Petty 




J \MI - B \IS^ 



Page out hundred fifty three 









sngnnnnnnn 



ENTRE NOUS 



"I'liiii'i'i'in 




Women s Pan-Hellenic Council 

Officers 

P\i>\ Hoover President 

Ikma Parsons Vice-President 

Helen Bass Secretary 

Elizabeth Foster Treasurer 

MlMI'.l RS 

Alpha Delta Pi Phi Mu Delta Zeta 

Helen Bass [rma Parsons Dms\ Hoover 

Willii Mai Hardy Jewel Graves Frances Newmak 

Sigma Sigma micron Stoma Iota Chi 

Elizabeth Poster Katie Smith 

THELM \ Bl I 1 INGTON El Ml Dll ion 



Page one hundred fifty-four 



3vz 



ENTRE NOUS 





Page one hundred fifty-five 




ENTRE NOUS 




Page one hundred fifty-six 



ENTRE NOUS 







Alpha Delta Pi 

Founded at Wesleyan Female College in 1 85 1 

Forty Active Chapters 

Colors: Light 151 ue and White Flower: Single Violet 



Founders 

Eugenia Tucker Fitzgerald Marv Evans Glass 



Octavia Rush 



K 



appa 



Chapt 



er 



Established in 1910 at Judson College 
Transferred in 191 9 to Howard College 



SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

Class of 1926 

Helen Hass Kessemer, Ala. 

Julia Finklea Buena Vista, Alabama 

Willie Mae Hardy Birmingham, Alabama 

Mari.in Harris Birmingham, Alabama 

Evelyn Hix Birmingham; Alabama 

Class 0/ n)>7 

Evelyn Clark Falkville, Alabama 

Malla Jam Ketcham Birmingham, Alabama 

Margaret Ferryman Birmingham, Alabama 

Elizabeth Stephenson Birmingham, Alabama 



Class 0/ IQ28 



Clementine Allen . 
Rebecca Bentley 

Kaitierine Hendricks 
Eula Martin . . . 
Ai.eitia Louise Tente 
k \ 1 1 Allen Mati hews 
Lucy Matthews . . . 



Birmingham, Alabama 
Fairfield, Alabama 
East Lake, Alabama 
Birmingham, Alabama 
Birmingham, Alabama 
. Sylacauga, Alabama 
. Sylacauga, Alabama 



Page one hundred fifty-seven 




ENTRE NOUS 



AlpKa Delta Pi 



Roll op 

Newcomb College 

Brenau College 

Randolph-Macon Woman's College 

Howard College 

University of West \" i r>^i n ia 

Southwestern Universit) 

I niversit) of Missouri 

University of Colorado 

University oi New Mexico 

University of Syracuse 

Colby College 

Ohio State University 

Wittenburg College 

George Washington University 

University of Illinois 

Iowa State College 

University of Nebraska 

University of Minnesota 

Washington State College 

University of Oregon 



v'll \ ]' I IRS 

Louisiana State Universitj 
Trinity College 
i lorida Women's College 
I niversit) of rennessee 
University of Texas 
Universit) of Kansas 
Kansas State College 
Southern Methodist Universit) 
Oklahoma A. and M. College 
Boston Universit) 
University of Pittsburgh 
Hanover College 
Ohio Universit) 
Ohio Wesleyan Universit) 
Lawrence College 
University of Iowa 
University of Wisconsin 
University of California 
Universit) of Washington 



I \ UTI\ I 
Wesleyan College Winston-Salem College 

Mar) Baldwin College University of Alabama 

Alabama Woman's College 



Page one hundred fifty-eight 




ENTRE NOUS 




Page one hundred fifty nine 



yfe?& 



^-^U 



ENTRE NOUS 




Page fine hundred sixty 




ENTRE NOUS 



Phi Mu 



Founded at Wesleyan College in 1852. Forty-four Active Chapters. 
^olors: Rose and White Flower: Enchantress Carnation 



Mary Mvrick Daniel 



Founders 
Martha Hardaway Redding 



Mary Dupont Lines 



Alpha Gamma Chapter 



Established in 192.). 
SORORES IN" COLLECIO 

Class of 1925 

Tiielma Bates Birmingham, Alabama 

Ruby Little Morris, Alabama 

Ik.via Parsons Birmingham, Alabama 

Kathleen' Sloan Birmingham, Alabama 

Mayme Thompson Albertville, Alabama 

Kaiiierine Wilkinc Birmingham, Alabama 

Mabel Willougiiby Gordon, Alabama 

THELMA Stacey YarbrOUGH Berry, Alabama 

Class of 1926 

Mattie Lois Albert Ensley, Alabama 

Nannie B. Chandler Decatur, Alabama 

Margaret Church Birmingham, Alabama 

Margaret Cox Birmingham, Alabama 

.Jewel GRAVES Fairfield, Alabama 

PRANCES McNeil Birmingham, Alabama 

Grace Pass Blountsville, Alabama 

Null in Si DDL 11 1 Birmingham, Alabama 

ClaSS of 1Q2~ 

Jessie Lee Ansley Birmingham, Alabama 

Kei.i.oray IIiii Sulligent, Alabama 

Class of TQ28 

BlVIEM Auikm Steele, Alabama 

SARAH FAUSET1 Roanoke, Alabama 

Bess Finney Albertville, Alabama 

Willie Gibrs Ensley, Alabama 

ESTELLl HARRELl Birmingham, Alabama 

I 1 cili lln.i. ins Brownsville, Tennessee 



Page one hundred sixty one 




ENTRE NOUS 



— ■■■ ■ ■ 



Pki Mu 



Roll of Cm vpters 



Sophie New comb College 
Brenau College 

MillsapS College 

Universit) ol Georgia 

Universit) oi Arkansas 

Howard College 

Universit) of Maine 

Adelphi College 

George Washington University 

Colin College 

University of New Hampshire 
Dickinson College 
Swarthmore College 
Syracuse University 
Ohio State University 
University of Indiana 
University of Illinois 
Ohio Wesleyan College 
Southwestern University 
University of New Mexico 

Universitj ol l< las 

Southern Methodi-t University 



Universit) of Oklahoma 

I niversit) oi Missouri 

Law rence College 

low a Wesleyan College 

Baker lni\ ersit) 

University oi Wisconsin 

University of Pittsburgh 

Bucknell Universit) 

Hollins College 

University of Tennessee 

Randolph-Macon Woman'-. College 

Akron Universit) 

Hanover College 

Knox College 

University of Minnesota 

University of Nebraska 

Drake Universit) 

Washington University 

Whitman College 

Universit) of South California 

University of California 

University of Washington 



Page one hundred sixty-two 



3VZ 



ENTRE NOUS 





Page one hundred sixty three 



• .. : 






«te* 



J3 • 



ENTRE NOUS 



-SC" 




■j mr ' ■ --- ■ -— 



umiiiniiminiirTT 




/'</v/' DIM hundred sixty-jour 



Wi'J* 



ENTRE NOUS 




Delta Zeta 



Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1902 

Colors: Rose and Green Floiirr: Killarney Rose 

Forty-three Active Chapters, Twenty-three Alumni Chapters 



Alpha Lloyd Haves 
Ansa Keen Davis 



Founders 

Mabellf. M. Hagemann Mary Collins Galbraith 
Anna Simmon Freidline Jllia Bishop Coleman 



Alpha Pi Chapter 

Established in 1924 

SORORES IN FACULTATE 
Mrs. \V. E. Bohannon Miss Bennie Spinks 



SORORES IX COLLEGIO 

Class of IQ2$ 

Daisy Hoover Birmingham, Alabama 

Ivie Pearl Ray East Lake, Alabama 

Mildred Basenburg Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of k)j6 

ELNA ALMGREN Fail-Held, Alabama 

Frances Newman • Birmingham, Alabama 

Mary Elizabeth McPherson Fast Lake, Alabama 

Addilee Mattison Birmingham, Alabama 

Cornelia Hanlin Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of kjjj 

PAULINE Ru Fast lake, Alabama 

ARNICE SHELTON Fast Lake, Alabama 

ELIZABETH Sadler Fast Lake, Alabama 

Mildred Hay Ensley, Alabama 

Mari Nell Holley Birmingham, Alabama 

M\r\ I in Martin Trussville, Alabama 

Class of i<)jH 

Alice Brooks Birmingham, Alabama 

I ugenia Perry Birmingham, Alabama 

Nellie Grace Freeman Birmingham, Alabama 

Olivia Basenburg Birmingham, Alabama 

(1 vi die Mae Hoover Birmingham, Alabama 

ANNA BELL HlNDON Birmingham, Alabama 

Frances Bohannon East Lake, Alabama 



Page one hundred sixty-five 







'■<*— ««*^ 



^ 



^v 



ENTRE NOUS 



ifmiiiiTin mj11]J^jj]]j|Mi 



Delta Zeta 



I'll \r i i R 



Miami Universit) 

University of Minnesota 

Indiana University 

Baker University 

lima Stale Universit) 

Kansas State College 

Lombard ('"Hi - 

Universit) of Pittsburgh 

Denver Universit) 

Universit) <>l Wisconsin 

Washington Stan- College 

Franklin College 

Northwestern University 

Universit) of Alabama 

Oklahoma Slate College 

University of Michigan 

Universit) of Southern CaJifornia 

Universit) ol Colorado 

Butler College 

Brenau College 

Ohio Wesleyan Universit) 

Universit) ol Texas 



R.01 i 

Cornell University 

DePauv* University 

University of Nebraska 

Ohio State University 

Universit] of Washington 

University of California 

Universit) of Cincinnati 

Eureka College 

University of Louisiana 

Universit) of North Dakota 

Oregon State Coll | 

Universit) of Oregon 

University of Illinois 

George Washington Universit) 

Adelphi Coll. 

I nil crsitv ot Kentucky 

Syracuse Universit) 

St. Lawrence University 

Randolph-Macon Woman's Col Ieg< 

Howard College 

Florida State College tor Women 

University of Maine 



Page mir hundred sixty-six 



"3l# 



ENTRE NOUS 





Page one hundred sixty seven 




ENTRE NOUS 



n nnnnnm 



Sigma Sigma Omicron 

Founded at New York University in 1920 

Foi NDERS 
Vera Bertone Vera Hollinger 



Iota Chapter 
Installed in 1924 

SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

C 'lass of i<)2$ 

I'm iM,\ Bullington Birmingham, Alabama 

Elizabeth Foster Birmingham, Alabama 

Evelyn Hearne Ensley, Alabama 

Anna Kisda Birmingham, Alabama 

EOLINE McCULLAR Carbon Hill, Alabama 

Class of KJ26 

Louise Douglas Birmingham, Alabama 

Ernestine Dyer Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of K)2-j 

Willie McCokmack Quinton, Alabama 

Virginia Wall Huntsville, Alabama 

Helen White Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of KJ28 

Janie Si 1 Batson Sylacauga, Alabama 

Paulini ("olf. Birmingham", Alabama 

Raecile Gwaltnei Birmingham, Alabama 

Charlotte Hilton Birmingham, Alabama 

Mabei Ki\i Ensley, Alabama 

LILLIAN Morgan Piedmont, Alabama 

Hilda Webb Birmingham, Alabama 



Page one hundred sixty-eight 



^V"£ 



ENTRE NOUS 




Sigma Iota Chi 

Founded at St. James Xavier College in 1903 



Colors: Purple and Cold 



Flower: Violet 



Nineteen Chapters 



Founders 

Greer A. Duncan Katherine Hartner 



Chi Chapter 

Established May 9, 1924 



SORORES IN COLI.EGK) 

Class of 1925 
Mabel Harris Ensley, Alabama 

C lass of 1926 

Myrtle Reeves Birmingham, Alabama 

Katie Smith .... ... . ... ... Birmingham, Alabama 

Elsie Dillon Birmingham, Alabama 

Rilla Whatley Wylam, Alabama 

Class of 1 <j 2 j 

Katherine Siniari) Collinsville, Alabama 

Lottie Handley Jasper, Alabama 

Mary Shirley Birmingham, Alabama 

Mildred Merchant Birmingham, Alabama 

Lanier Beardslee Ensley, Alabama 

Class of 1928 

Lucille Hazlecrove Birmingham, Alabama 

Cecile Reeves Birmingham, Alabama 

Lora Lee Longshore . Collinsville, Alabama 

Gertrude Graves Birmingham, Alabama 

Ruth Sherer Jasper, Alabama 



Page one hundred sixty Hint 




ENTRE NOUS 

||Ml | !"!IVm 1 |^ ^ p f ^j^^ ^--" l '.:i!l''.HMII | | |ll' ': '^T? 




Page one hundred seventy 



■ "■■!.. 



ENTRE NOUS 





Page one hundred seventy-one 






ENTRE NOUS 




IIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIMHIHIHn 



Beta Delta Sigma 



Local Founded at Howard College in 1924. 
Colors: Pink and Lavender Flower: Sweet Pea 

SoRORLS IN" COLLEGIO 

Class of 1Q25 

Mary Alice Busby Pratt City, Alabama 

Edith Geisler Adger, Alabama 

Class of 1926 
Alice VINES Bessemer, Alabama 

Class of 1 92 j 

Rosalie Gilbert Pratt City, Alabama 

Mvrtle Smith Birmingham, Alabama 

Class of 1 928 

Louise Wood Birmingham, Alabama 

LOUISE FergersON . East Lake, Alabama 

Ruby Dean Doyle Birmingham, Alabama 

Dorothy Smith Birmingham, Alabama 



rage one hundred seventy-two 





None could run so fast as he could. 
None could dive so deep as he could. 
None had made so many journeys. 
None had seen so many wonders, 
As this rvondcrful Iagoo, 
As this marvellous story-teller ! 

LONCFELLOW: HIAWATHA 



■ ■ 









> 






\\Ga^enia Perry J7 




d ztGI-pa IgVies 



ENTRE NOUS 



Jfe 





Page one hundrtd $evtnty-nin« 




ENTRE NOUS 



--¥"" iiiiimniiiirmwtwwq 




Most I \ 1 1 llj u i \i. ( !iri. 

In Jr^ir Lee Ansley goes the honor. She 
proved herself ill ever) class and even the faculty 
admits it. Next to her comes Elizabeth Foster. 

Brainiest Man 

Clyde Warren captured the vote for die high 
distinction. In ever) course he shines ami in 
every undertaking. Paul Barnett is next with all 
ol his >i^n> <>t genius. 

Best All-Round (Iiri. and Howard 
Si ppori er 

Elizabeth Sadler is the girl that can do any- 
thing. She i> very capable and everybody know-, 
it. She had a time in defeating Betty Stephenson, 
who came with a big majority. Both of these 
girls were elected lor hotli honors. 

Best All-Roi nd Boy 

Who could ask more? Lent Brewster is the 
one that can do everything from making friends 
to playing football. Everybod) likes him. 1 red 
Carter gave him a fit for the honor and both 
are worthy. 

Best Boy Howard Si pporter and MoffJ 
Friendly Boy 

It seems natural to have an ex-football manager 
for the most loyal supporter. So to Fred Carter 
goes the good honor. Phil Alford gave him a 
close race, as Phil is always doing something for 
the school. Fred Carter also copped the honor 
of most friendly boy without competition. 

Most DEPENDABLE GlRL 

Anyone that knows Thelma Bates knows that 
she is dependable. She is so dependable that she 
is overworked. Evelyn llix was well named as 
her second because Evelyn is bound to do what 
she is called upon to do. 

Most REPRESENTATIVE GlRL 

"Bill" Hardy is the one that everyone had 
rather have represent Howard when we have to 
get shown off. She is quite the girl and was 
at the student convention boosting Howard to the 
fullest. Next to her we had rather have Jewel 
Graves. 

Most Literary M w 

Alter reading his meditations and reviews, 
everyone will select Count Blassingame. He 

unanimously won this selection and he is bound 
to make good in the future literary world. 



Page one hundred eighty 



Mte 



ENTRE NOUS 




Best Bov Musician 

Douglas Braswell is the super producer of 
music. His competition was way behind and 
"Doug's" ability to play both jazz and classic 
is wonderful. 



Daintiest Co-ed 

Irma Parson with her spotless appearance won 
the honor of dainty. She is quite the suitable 
one, but was rushed by dainty Julia Finklea. 

Slimiest Rat 

Albert Beasley. Nervy! Funny! Fresh! 
There is no remedy but the board. It can be 
administered often with plenty of determination, 
thus making a better Sophomore. 



Bettv 



Most Popular Co-ed 

Stephenson, love, conqueror of hearts, 



swept all others aside in her quest for this honor. 
Daisy Hoover with her winning smile was second 
only to Elizabeth. 



Most Stylish 



Most Handsome and 
Man 

To Alfred Bains, with his sheiky look, goes 
both of these honors. He wears the clothes and 
they help to make the man. He is quite stylish 
as well as quite handsome. 

Most Stylish Girl 

Flva Lavies with her attractive looks wears the 
clothes. They are in season too, and you can 
bet Nell McKlhenney gave her a race that placed 
her second. 

Biggest Hot Air Artist 

The girls voted Burton Dowell to the position. 
He must have a hot line and exposed it well to 
the feminine sex. We wonder if he displays 
such in class work. 

Most YOUTHFUL 
"Sammie" Hoover must be the baby of the 

campus. She is cunning looking. Rebecca Bent- 
ley gave a close race. 

Biggest Flirt 

"Snake" Bains i-, quite the flirt oi the campus, 
lie carries his line with him all the time and if 

noii are fish beware of "Snake." 




Page our hundred eighty-one 




ENTRE NOUS 



Ssmiiitiiiiiiiimiiiiimiiiiiimiiii 




Mosi I )i im \i) Mil. i Hoy 

I o George Saxon alone goes 'his honor. After 
having done m man) things, vi awfull) well, it 
is natural that George should get <l'i s selection. 

Most ORIGINAL ( rIRL 

Martin Harris is bound to be the most original 
girl in school. She has won this honor tor two 

fears. Perhaps, the reason for Martin's origin- 
ality is her cheerful personality. 

Most ( )riginal Hoy 

Eugene Reese Dawson with his rare wit and 
exceedingly great ability for mocking people was 
expected to be termed original. "Lank" Hugen- 
sinith, his fellow cheer leader, gave him a great 
run for the honor. 

Most Literary Girl 

Evelyn llix naturally won this selection. She 
has served on the (Crimson staff and for two 
years has been assistant editor of the annual. 
Jewel Graves came second with her editorial 
ability. 

Hardest Worker 

The world will make a beaten path to the 
door of E. (!. JacksOR With this distinction. It is 
a well-deserved merit and "Jack" is bound to get 
somewhere some day with his hard work. 

Mist Girl Musician 

I vie Pearl Ray can certainly tap the ivories. 
She has a certificate in music and some day we 
will find her in the halls of fame. Nannie B. 
Chandler gave her a close race because of her 
real ability. 

Best Speaker 

Is it Cicero? No, none other than Paul Har- 
nett, who can speak so well and so impressively. 
He can more than tell the world what it needs 
to know. 

Prettiest Co-ed 

Eugenia Perry is the beauty of the campus. With 
eyes like (Jene's one is bound to be termed beau- 
tiful. Elva Lavies gave her a wonderful race, 
and they both stand high as the attractive of our 
campus. 

A I low \Rl) St PPORTER 
As an appointment for the most youthful How- 
ard supporter we have to name little Florence 
Harris, the granddaughter of Mother Harris. 
Florence is a little sister to all of the boarding 
boys, and we take pleasure in introducing her to 
our readers. 



Page one hundred eig/ily-tiio 



ENTRE NOUS 




M 



ENTRE NOUS 




Birmingham* 
Nashville-. 
^Jacksonville- 
New Orleans 




Where ^ty-le anel .Qualrry Predominate 




T922-1924- FIRST AVENUE- 

BIRMINCil-LAM.-AL.-ABAM3^ 




ENTRE NOUS 



B. M. CHENOWETH 8 CO. 

OWNERS OF 

BIRMINGHAM ARMS W CYCLE CO. 

Wholesale and Retail 

GOLF ACCESSORIES 

SPORT CLOTHING 

FISHING TACKLE 

GUNS AND AMMUNITION 

CUTLERY 

BICYCLES 

FLASHLIGHTS 

ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT 

PLAYGROUND EQUIPMENT 



Phone Main 72 

2017 Third Avenue. North 

Agents 

A. J. Reach ft Company 

Stall ft Dean Mfg. Co. 



Phone Main 1590 

03 North Twentieth Street 

Agents 
A. G. Spalding W Bros. 



BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 




ENTRE NOUS 



llllHIIIIIIIIIIHHIIHHIIIIIIIIHIi. 



GRADUATION 
GIFTS 

Our stock embraces everything 
which is essential to the per- 
sonal appearance, or to the gen- 
eral use, of the college student. 

An Opportunity to Serve You 
Will Be Appreciated 

REID LAWSON 

Incorporated 

308 North Twentieth Street 

"What We Say It Is 
It Is" 



When the World Puts 
You On the Scales 



With commencement comes the first 
real step into the lists of life's battle. 
How well you fare in the tilt, how 
many of the games you win. depends 
largely upon the equipment you carry 
with you. 

Mentally you arc "turned out." but your 
physical equipment depends upon how you 
are dressed. Years of outfitting many of the 
champions of life's engagement has perfected 
this store in the art of dressing men and 
women to look their best. 

Our store should become your apparel head- 
quarters, if you are not already enjoying the 
advantages such a connection offers. 



Odum, Bowers & White 



1915-1917 THIRD AVENUE 



Apparel for Men and Women 



GRADUATION 
FLOWERS 

Corsage and Arm 
Bouquets 

ARTISTICALLY DESIGNED BY 

THE BLOSSOM 
SHOP 

Main 8091 

505 North Twentieth Street 
Moulton Hotel 



COLLEGE ANNUALS. CATALOGS 
BULLETINS. PROGRAMS 



BIRMINGHAM 
PRINTING CO. 



Printers. Rulers, Binders and 
Loose Leaf Manufacturers 



Office and Plant 

1701-1703 THIRD AVENUE 

BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 






ENTRE NOUS 




Beautify the house, ^#f 



furniture and auto 

with MOORE'S paint 

and varnishes. 




1 



m 



w 



We replace wind- 
shields and window- 
glass. 

Call Main 8049 



HYNDS-UPSHAW 

2118 SECOND AVENUE 




Howard's Team Rkadv for the Play 



DUCK INN 



EXCLUSIVELY FOR HOWARD STUDENTS 

We Carry a Complete Line of Howard College 
Text-Books, Pillows, Pennants, Sta- 
tionery and Novelties 

In a Stock of Left-Over Sandwiches. You Have Your Pick 
Let Us Serve You 

DON'T FORGET "THE DUCK" 

We Appreciate Your Business 
G. E. BROWN. Proprietor 




ENTRE NOUS 



Rich. Mellow, Fragrant 
Palatable 



tfyouenum* 



**tuitronCMrttC» 



THAT'S ROYAL CUP 
COFFEE 

"Truly the Finest Obtainable" 

BATTERTON COFFEE 
COMPANY 



When You "Say It With Flowers" 

SAY IT WITH OURS 

CUT FLOWERS 

for All Occasion$ 
Corsages. Decorations. Impressive Funeral De 
signs. Dodge delivery. 

Open 7 A.M. to 9 P.M. Dailv 

FRASER TOWNS FLORAL CO. 

Lloyd R. Towns. Manager 

TUTWILER FLOWER SHOP 

Main 4*7 

ELMWOOD FLOWER SHOP 

West End 900 



Birmingham's Best Shoe Store 
for Over 20 Years 




BIRMINGHAM 
ENSLEY 



BESSEMER 
ANNISTON 



OUR IDEAL 

"They that are wise ihall thine at (/>.• hriyhtnett 

of the firmament : 
And they that turn many to righleoutnett ai the 

start forever and ever." 

This is (he ideal of the Baptist Bihle Insti- 
tute. We want to prepare you for winning 
many to righteousness. We furnish the training 
courses that yon need Christian Training. Mis- 
sion. Religious Education. Gospel Music. Theol- 
ogy. Correspondence courses offered free. Finish 
vour college work, then come to us. Write for 
catalog. 

BAPTIST BIBLE 
INSTITUTE 

B H. DEMENT. Pretident 
NEW ORLEANS. LA. 



Dependable Merchandise 
for Everybody 

THE IDEAL 

Corner 1st Ave. and 19th St. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

CATANZANO 
BROTHERS 

GROCERIES OF ALL 
KINDS 

1822 Fourth Avenue. North 
Birmingham. Ala. 



Mv# 



ENTRE NOUS 




O'NEILL'S 

2020 Second Avenue 
BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

CHINA AND GLASS 
MERCHANTS 

China Dinner Sets $6.95 to $200.00 

Cut Glassware 50c to $50.00 

(Wm. A. Rogerj Celebrated Silverware) 

Rogers Teaspoons, per set — 75c to $6.00 

Rogers Tablespoons, per set $1.50 to $12.00 

Rogers Knives, extra plates, per set $3.00 

Rogers Forks, extra plates, per *et — ...$3.00 

We carry the largest stock of Dining 
Room and Kitchen Equipment for Col- 
leges and Hotels in the South. 



COLLINS AND 
COMPANY 



WHOLESALE 
GROCERS 



BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



TO THE STUDENTS OF HOWARD COLLEGE 

Dear Friends: 

If any of you are planning preparation for the ministry of the 
gospel in sermon, teaching or song, or for any other religious work in 
a special manner, I most cordially invite you to the Southwestern 
Baptist Theological Seminary, Seminary Hill. Texas. 

We have four schools within the Seminary — School of Theology 
for preachers, School of Religious Education for men and women. 
School of Gospel Music for men and women. School of Missionary 
Training for women. We have a great scholarly faculty: large 
student body; healthful climate: splendid equipment: an atmosphere 
of spiritual power, evangelism and missions: splendid opportunities 
for self-support and help on expenses from students' fund. 

For further information or catalogue, write 

L. R. SCARBOROUGH, D.D., President 

SEMINARY HILL. TEXAS 




ENTRE NOUS 



LOOK 



( m-1 



FOR 



THE MENS SHOP 

21^ TWENTIETH ST. 



PIGGLY WIGGLY 

for 
BETTER GROCERIES 

and 
CHEAPEST PRICES 



Birmingham Distributors 

OF 
MERRY WIDOW FLOUR 

AND 

W. N. Clark's Fruits and 
Vegetables 

LEE BROTHERS 

Wholesale Grocers 

2321 Morris Avenue 
Birmingham. Alabama 



Cotrcll 8 Leonard 

ALBANY. N. Y. 

MAKERS OF 

CAPS. GOWNS 
AND HOODS 

FOR ALL DEGREES 

( ln(rrcollcgutr Bureau of A< jJrmic Costumr ) 



IT IS A PLEASURE 

For us to serve Howard College students 

We Always Like to See You at 
Lunch Time 

HOOPER'S CAFE 



2009 Third Avenue 
Birmingham. Alabama 



KIRKPATRICK 

SAND 

AND CEMENT 

COMPANY 

Building Materials 



316 North Twenty-first Street 
Birmingham. Ala. 



ENTRE NOUS 







PRINTING 

Quality — Service — Price 

Alpha Press, Inc. 

Printers and Publishers 

FRANK A. SMITH 

Phone Main 310 2330 Third Ave. 



WILLIAMS 

PLUMBING AND HEATING 
COMPANY 

2627 Ave. G Phone Main 7989 

BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



COLLEGE MEN AND 
COLLEGE GIRLS 

Can Always Depend On the Apparel That 
Comes From This Good Store 



Tht Store of Specially Shops 

Alabama'! Leading Style Store 
BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



JAMES WALKER 

REAL ESTATE 

Agent for Roebuck Springs 
Land Company 

Office 7 708 Underwood Ave. 
Phone Woodlawn 73 2 



INSURE WITH HOWARD MEN 

See our Perfect Protection Policy. This policy pays if you live and 
pays if you die. Protect the people who are putting up money for 
your education. 

The Jefferson Standard's Rates Are Right 

ALBERT LEE SMITH 

GENERAL AGENT FOR ALABAMA 



401-2 Jefferson County Bank Bldg. 



Birmingham, Alabama 




RE NOUS 

■■■^•\r\ivv:.rv:\im 



ALABAMA 
BY-PRODUCTS 
CORPORATION 



Miners of High-Grade 
STEAM AND DOMESTIC 



COAL 



Phone 4640 Birmingham 

American Trust Building 



MEET YOUR FRIENDS 

AT 

WAHOUMA DRUG 
COMPANY 

The Store of Quality" 

Bell Phone 9133 Woodlawn 

65 10 First Avenue 
BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 

Prescriptions Carefully 

Compounded by 

Expert Pharmacist 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

HARRIS PRODUCE 
COMPANY 

BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 




YOU JUST KNOW SHE 
MADE IT WITH 

Roller^ 
Champion 

"The Flour the Best Cooks Use" 



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ENTRE NOUS 




We Will Bond You 
Ed- S. Moore 8 Lee McGriff, Inc. 

INSURANCE EXPERTS 

2028 3/2 First Avenue (Our Own Home) 
NOTHING BUT INSURANCE BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 




Sponsors, Howard-Birmivgham-Soi ithern 



Pay Cash and Pay Less 



V 



THE HIGH SCHOOL STORE 

Where New Things Are Always Shown 
First in Birmingham 

Our Prices Are Within Reach of the Boys 

fi!-con«m 



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2009 SECOND AVENUE 




ENTRE NOUS 



HIGH ART CLOTHES 

From Maker to Wearer 

SOLVE YOUR CLOTHING PROBLEM 



J. B. STRAUSS 8 COMPANY 



BIRMINGHAM BRANCH 



2007 THIRD AVE. 



After the Last Dance 

As Well As ThrougS the Vacation Season, 
She Will Remember 

"Only Here Can Such Shoes 
Be Found" 

CINDERELLA 

Shoe Company 
1927 THIRD AVE. 



Williams Music House 

1818 THIRD AVENUE 

Sheet Music, Books 

C. G. Conn Band Instruments 

Victor Viclrolas and Records, Brunswick 

Phonographs. All Kinds of Radios, 

Radio Supplies. 

Everything in Music 

BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 




( 

TO BUY OR SELL 
RIM ESTATE 

DRIVE AH Ef\DTO 

VAUGHN 

REALTY CoKffAN* 
I20Z8F0UIOTHZE 

MAIN I3j*8 




ENTRE NOUS 



THERE S A LOT OF SATISFACTION 
IN TRADING WITH A STORE THAT 

Guarantees Satisfaction 
Or Y our Money Back 

WE DO! 

7/ie ~7fon\e of* Tw/e Eco/\o/t\y~ 

HERMAN SAKS « SONS 

Sonond Avenue «>t- ir^K Eiuhteentli Street 




Dewberry & Montgomery 

STATIONERS 

ENGRAVERS 

PRINTERS 

2014 First Avenue 
BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 



4% 



ENTRE NOUS 




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"The Best Place to Shop 
After All" 



A. « A. ASH 



JEWELERS AND 
OPTICIANS 

A Beautiful Selection of Gifts for 
Every Occasion 

1921 Second Avenue 

Birmingham, Alabama 



INSURANCE 

FJRE 

LIABILITY 

AUTOMOBILE 

SURETY BONDS 

ACCIDENTS 

HEALTH 
BURGLARY 

A. D. Smith, Hamilton 
& Glover 

INSURANCE AGENCY 

205!/ 2 N. 21st Street 
BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



M. 949 



M. 7300 



Foremost in Fashion 
FAR Most in Value 



BLACH'S 



Apparel for 

Ladies, Gentlemen, and 

the Boys 



JUDSON COLLEGE 

MARION. ALABAMA 

A High-Grade College 
for Young Women 

Founded 18 38 

Standard courses leading to the Bach- 
elor of Arts and Bachelor of Music 
Degrees. 

Instruction also given in Art. Expres- 
sion. Home Economics. Physical 
Culture, and Teacher Training. 

A model college home, pleasant social 
life, and the very best moral and 
religious influences. 

For catalogue and other information 
address 

PRESIDENT E. V. BALDY 
A.M.. D.D. 



ENTRE NOUS 



M'k 




Safe Investments 

A College Education 

And a Saving Account 
With Us 

Jefferson County 

Building and Loan 

Association 

BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

Km. 

LUMBER 
CO. 

BIRMINGHAM ALA 



SPECIALIZING IN COLLEGE MEN'S CLOTHES 

That Stick to Their Job Like a Bulldog at His 
Enemy's Throat 

SERVICEABLE FABRICS 

( Many Imported ) 

SEASONABLE STYLES 

Surprisingly Moderate Prices 
The Store for Men — Main Floor 

IGnurmatt, irwpli & Slurb 




ENTRE NOUS 



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+ 



BUSINESS A 



'IVheeler Students 
Cet the Best 



PROFESSION 



Positions 



It is only a comparatively short lime that business has 
been recognized as a profession and it is interesting to 
note that just a few months ago Harvard University issued 
a pamphlet entitled "Business a Profession. ' For over a 
third of a century "Wheeler" has been training men and 
women for business positions. Thousands date their success 
in life from their enrollment in "Wheeler." Some of the 
most prominent business and professional men of the South 
are "Wheeler" graduates. Our courses have been con- 
stantly strengthened and broadened and are most compre- 
hensive. In fact, the courses of 

WHEELER BUSINESS 
COLLEGE 

Appeal to both the collegiate graduate and undergraduate — 
to the graduate who wishes some special training in the 
technique of business before entering on the active duties 
of business life and to the undergraduate, who is obliged 
to discontinue his studies before completion of his course 
and who wishes to get a good general business training as 
well as to specialize in business. The following courses 
are given: Commercial, Stenographic, Combination, Secre- 
tarial, Salesmanship and Business Efficiency, Advanced 
Accounting and Auditing (this course leads to degree of 
Master of Accounts). 

Send for Our Thirty-Seventh 
Annual Catalogue 

Wheeler Business College 

Fully Accredited by National BIRMINGHAM. 

Association of Accredited Commercial Schools. A! A. 

A SUMMER SCHOOL IF YOU PREFER IT 



+ 




mLABAM A* ENGRAVING » C 0. 

BIRMINGHAAV 



«-^ — * ^ i ■ . * 



3oi» llijoars- COLLEGE £ HIGH SCHOOL ANNUAL SPECIALISTS. 




ENTRE NOUS 



EVERYTHING OUR NAME IMPLIES TO PRESERVE AND 
BEAUTIFY THE HOME 

Birmingham Paint and Glass Co. 



2021 Fourth Avenue. North 



BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 







The Inspiration of the "Rats'" Victory 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

FIRST NATIONAL 
BANK 



m<z 



ENTRE NOUS 




THE TOGGERY 
SHOP 

Clothes for the College Man 




SACK SUITS 

From the Toggery Shop express that 
smart conservatism well dressed men 
de.sire. Careful fashioning, fine fabrics, 
splendid tailoring — each imparts full 
measure to this genuinely good clothing. 

Moderately Priced 

The Toggery Shop, Inc. 

200 North Twentieth St. 
BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

EDUCATIONAL 

EXCHANGE 

COMPANY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



PANICS and PROSPERITY 

Neither Affects Utility Earnings Appreciably 

In the "panic" of 1920, when hundreds of industries were closed 
down entirely, and the operation of many curtailed, Alabama Power 
Company operated 95 per cent of normal. This is the best possible 
evidence that investors in our 

CUMULATIVE 7 ; PREFERRED STOCK 

Will receive dividends on their investment regularly, every three 
months, and free from all taxes, too. 

ALABAMA POWER COMPANY 



Investment Department 



906 Brown-Marx Bldg. 




ENTRE NOUS 



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E. C. Adams & Co. 

CARLOT DISTRIBUTORS 

Sealdsweet Oranges and 
Grape Fruit 

210? Morris Avenue 
BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



■PURITY AT PARKE RS" 

FLOWERS 

FOR COMMENCEMENT 

— She ex peers flowers, of course -get rhem at 
Parker's, home-grown, fresh and heautiful. 
P. S. 

- — And candv. Johnson's, of course, noted for 
its punt v And quality. 

PARKER S DRUG STORE 

Wood ward Bldg. . the Convenient Corner 






AND 



drartes 



American Bakeries 
Company 



E. E, Forbes & Sons 
Piano Co. 

Where Prices are Lower 

1922 THIRD AVENUE 



NEWMAN'S CLEANERIES 

Always a Representative on the Campus to Call 
for and Deliver at Any Time 

Visit Our Modern Plant 

Office and Plant. 5601 Second Avenue. S. 
Eail Lake Branch. 116 S. 7 7th Street 

Phone Woodlawn 866-372 



Jemison Service 

To furnish the people of this com- 
mumtv homes in which to live and 
places in which to do business ; to 
finance dwellings, apartments, business 
property and improved farms -and to 
do it efficiently and adequately — these 
are the JEMISON ideals that have 
back of them an unbroken record of 
progress. 

uM : *i i uTFfTITFITiilTP 

I REAL E STATE. MORTGAGE L0ANS| 
"" ^INVESTMENT BANKERS^ 




ENTRE NOUS 



P. C. RATLIFF & SON 
INSURANCE 

THE PENN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 

OF PHILADELPHIA 

Assets Over $290,000,000 



P. C. RATLIFF & SON, General Agents 

1003 Age-Herald Building, Birmingham, Ala. 

A Penn Mutual Premium, less a Penn Mutual Dividend, purchasing a Penn Mutual 
Policy containing Penn Mutual values, makes an Insurance Proposition which, in the sum 
of All Its Benefits, is unsurpassed for net low cost, and care of all interest of all members. 
It is best not just one way, but all ways, and always. Back of it is a seventy-seven-year 
reputation for fair dealing with all its policyholders, whether continuing, withdrawing, 
maturing or dying. 



WHEN YOU THINK OF 
DRINKS 

Think of 

BURCHFIEL 

A Complete Line of Drugs, Sta- 
tionery, 1 oilet Articles, Foun- 
tain Pens, and Pine 
Candies 

We Have Everything in the 
Drug Line 

E. G. BURCHFIEL 

Phone Woodlawn 1003 
1 00 S. Seventy-seventh Street 



Golden Flake Potato Chips 

The Chip with a Distinctive Flavor 

The Aristocrat of Potato Chips. In Bulk 
or in Packages, for Parties or Lunches 

Magic City Food Products 
Company 

1716 15th Ave., N. Phone H. 582 

Birmingham, Ala. 



When Talking of 

Clothes 

; ,\fi\ Woman Takes Pride in Saying: 
'Yes, my thing* came from Kaufman's" 

213-15 N. 19th St., Third Floor. 




ENTRE NOUS 



THRIFT IS AN EDUCATION 

That is Not Learned in School or From Printed Books 
THE MOST PRACTICAL WAY 
IS TO DO YOUR SHOPPING AT 



ram 



COAL — Steam, Domestic, Blacksmith 

COKE — Foundry, Furnace, Domestic Nut 

From Three Producing Fields — Alabama, Tennessee, Kentucky 

D. H. BROWN COAL COMPANY 

BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 



SCHOOL JEWELRY 

We specialize in the manufacture of Class Rings, Class 
Pins, Invitations, and all kinds of Athletic Charms. 

We are official jewelers for practically all of the leading 
High Schools and Colleges of the State. 

Write or wire us and we will have our representative 
call on you with a complete line of samples. 

We Invite Comparison 

JAFFE JEWELRY COMPANY 

BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



ENTRE NOUS 



m* 




DEMAND 

ISIS CREAM 

Perfect Cold Cream 

Vanishing (Peroxide) 

Cream 

For Sale At All 
Drug Stores 

Price 35c per Jar 

MADE IN BIRMINGHAM 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

Trivers Clothes 

321 N. 20TH STREET 

The Only 2-Pants Suit Store 
in Birmingham 

Featuring Collegiate Styles 

23 Stores in the South 



Becco Potato Chips 

At All Grocers 



Manufactured by 

Beck Candy W Grocery 
Company 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

BIRMINGHAM 

CHERO-COLA 

BOTTLING CO. 

BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 



If you wish Coffee and Tea in 
your home that is "Just a little 
better," buy 

DIXIE CLUB 
COFFEE AND TEA 

FROM YOUR GROCER 



COUNTS BROS. 

Sewing Machine Co. 

The South's Largest Sewing Machine 
Store 

We Sell the Netv Home Machine 

406 N. 19th St. Phone M. 3689 

BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 




ENTRE NOUS 



. l ii'':.'ii|i'.|'i.i!.-..-^ e «a 







» 




f 6424 Flrst Avenue Woodlawn 56 

UMBER , 


W FIRST AVENUE COAL & LUMBER CO. 1 


- tVfcRYTMINO IN BUILDING MAi tP'ALi 





BIRMINGHAM STREET CARS 

Reach All Points of Interest in the Birmingham District 

Ride the Street Cars and Save Expenses 

They Are Safe. Convenient. Dependable, and Cost Less 

BIRMINGHAM ELECTRIC COMPANY 

" Beco Service" 



Tutwiler Block 

HafterS 

403 North Twentieth Street 

CORRECT APPAREL 
FOR THE CO-ED 



Not the Cheapest 

BUT THE MOST 
ECONOMICAL 

Not the Most Expensive 
BUT THE BEST 

Beauty Shoppe Specialist in 
Beauty Culture 



t^OTH^ 



RENT THEM FROM 

Woodlawn Ford Rental 
Company 

G. C. CURLEY. Prop. 

108 North Fifty-6fth Strrrt 

Phont Woodliwn 1551 



The Alabama Baptist 

Publnhrd by the 

ALABAMA BAPTIST CONVENTION 

L. L. Gwiltnrv. Editor 

PRICE $2.00 PER YEAR 

519-520 Chamber of Commrrcc Building 
BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 



ENTRE NOUS 







Conservative Banking 

American 

Trust & Saving 

Bank 

Member of Federal Reserve 
System 

CAPITAL 

$1,000,000 

SURPLUS AND PROFITS 

$650,000 




Drth&t 
* Date)' 



Kent a new Sjurulcrs Coupe for Concerts, 
Parties, Picnics or Out of Town Trips. 

SALNDERS SYSTEM 

1701 2.ul Ave. Mjin 2596 or 177 
1917 Fifth Ave. Main 1301 





BETTER BREAD 

McGOUGH 
BAKERIES 

2113 Second Avenue 
729-31 N. 26th Street 



The Southside 
Baptist Church 

Joins with the host of friends 
and well-wishers of Howard 
College in congratulating the 
Board. Faculty and Students 
upon the splendid record the 
College is making and wishes 
for this great institution ever-in- 
creasing prosperity and useful- 
ness. 

All Howard College folk re- 
ceive a special welcome at South 
Side Church. 

J. E. DILLARD. Pastor 






ENTRE NOUS 




'" . , ' , T , ' , ::n 



X JZV 




PURVEYORS 

OF THE 

FINEST 
ENTERTAINMENT 



home OP Cparamount pictures 



DRENNEN'S 

YOUR KIND 

OF A 

STORE 



Second Ave. at Twentieth St. 
BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



Parrot Hat Shoppe 

OUR HATS TALK FOR THEMSELVES 




M-6048 



EXCLUSIVl 

MILLINERY AND FURS 

192) SECOND AVENUE 

Nfxl Door Co Birmingham Trust 15 Saving! Bank 

BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



There is No Substitute for Perfection 




The Genuine Original 

Perfection Mattress 

It's a Synonym for 
"Comfort" 

And Perfections bring restful sleep to 

thousands of families all over Alabama. 

Made in our sunlit factory, of the finest 
materials. 

Perfection Mattress & Spring Co. 

Manufacturers Birmingham 



3$V% 



ENTRE NOUS 




#£g. t/s. ^roff. 



Ice Creacro Supreine 




Howard's Bash 



The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary 

Louisville, Kentucky 

SESSION OPENS SEPTEMBER 22 

Tuition Free — Moderate Cost 

Special Features: English Bible courses, devoting seven 
and one-half hours per week to careful study under pro- 
fessors who are experts in the original language of Scrip- 
ture; School of Biblical Theology; School of Christian 
Missions; School of Sunday School Pedagogy; School of 
Christian Sociology; School of Church Efficiency. Catalog 
giving complete information sent free upon request. 

Address E. Y. MULLINS. President 

NORTON HALL. LOUISVILLE. KY. 




Clothes Quarters 



LESS EXPENSE 
MORE VALUE 

Take the "El" 

Klothes Shoppe 

Incorporated 

Upstairs 207 y 2 N. 19th St. 

Fred Thelen. Mgr. 



ENTRE NOUS 



iiH!HilinlHHIIIIlilhl |H{n 



TYLER 
GROCERY CO. 



WHOLESALE 
GROCERS 



Tyler's Best Brands 
Good Things to Eat 



TURNER STUDIO COMPANY 

WISHES TO ACKNOWLEDGE THE COURTESY OF 

THE ENTRE NOUS STAFF 

IN SELECTING THEM AS 

OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER 

TWENTIETH STREET AND FOURTH AVENUE 
BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 




ENTRE NOUS 



BOOKKEEPING, CIVIL SERVICE 
SHORTHAND 

Telephone Main 7271 

ALVERSON 

BUSINESS 

COLLEGE 

ROBERT E. ALVERSON. President 

2019-2021 First Avenue 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Write or Call for Catalog — Day and Night Classes 

TYPEWRITING — SECRETARIAL 
HIGHER ACCOUNTING 




ENTRE NOUS 




HOWARD COLLEGE 



A STANDARD COLLEGE 
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS 

OWNED AND CONTROLLED BY 

THE BAPTISTS OF ALABAMA 



In choosing a college the graduate of the high school naturally pre- 
fers to go to an institution that is alive and progressive. Howard 
College is growing steadily every year in numbers and influence. This 
is due to the character of the college life and to the splendid instruc- 
tion offered in the class rooms. 



Howard College Prides Itself on Being One of the 

Best Institutions for General Education 

in This Section of the South 



For Catalogue and Other Information, address 

JOHN C. DAWSON, President 

BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 




LARGEST COLLEGE ANNUAL 
PUBLISHERS IN THE WORLD 

HIGHEST QUALITY WORKMANSHIP 
SUPERIOR EXTENSIVE SERVICE 



COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS 






ENTRE NOUS 



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Autographs 



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